RHYMES FOR YOUNG GHOULS theatrical release & official trailer

22 Jan

We’re pleased to announce that Rhymes for Young Ghouls will commence it’s theatrical release in Toronto on January 31st at Cineplex Yonge & Dundas. The film is also booked to open February 14th at the Vancity theatre Vancouver, and on February 28th in Montreal at Cineplex Forum in English and Ex-Centris with French sub-titles. Other cities to be announced soon.

Rhymes for Young Ghouls was also recently honoured with a number of awards and nominations. Kawennahere Devery Jacobs has been nominated for a Canadian Screen Award for Best Actress. The Vancouver Film Critics Circle gave director Jeff Barnaby the award for best director of a Canadian film and nominated Rhymes as best first feature of the year. The Toronto Film Critics Association and Norman Jewison awarded Jeff with $50 000 in services from Technicolor Toronto as part of the pay it forward component of the Clyde Gilmour Award. And lastly, a number of critics, including Jason Gorber and Pat Mullen, listed Rhymes for Young Ghouls as one of the top films of 2013.

Lastly, check out our recently released official trailer and new alt poster below.


RHYMES FOR YOUNG GHOULS – official trailer from Prospector Films on Vimeo.

TIFF Top Ten

05 Dec

We’re thrilled to announce that RHYMES FOR YOUNG GHOULS has been selected as one of the Toronto International Film Festivals Top Ten Canadian films of the year.

The film will screen at the TIFF Bell Lightbox as part of the TIFF Top Ten Festival on January 11th at 9pm and January 12th at 12pm. To purchase tickets online, follow this link.

RHYMES FOR YOUNG GHOULS wins best first feature at VIFF

24 Oct

This news is already a few days old, but we’re thrilled that RHYMES FOR YOUNG GHOULS won the Best First Feature awards at the Vancouver International Film Festival. We shared the award with another film (which we haven’t seen yet but looks pretty good), THAT BURNING FEELING.

This is what the jury had to say about the film:

“Rhymes for Young Ghouls is a very powerful and beautifully produced film, with a stellar cast and excellent photography and design. Depicting the aftereffects of the trauma inflicted by residential schools on the First Nations population, it also succeeds in telling a universal and touching story of an oppressed people trying to survive, rebuild and come to terms with their suffering. Using a highly creative vocabulary, from realistic to metaphorical, from fantastic to poetic, Jeff Barnaby demonstrates a promising and already impressive talent as a filmmaker.”

Here is the post on the VIFF site.

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