We want to share the magic of filmgoing together while we watch from home. With this in mind, TIFF has curated a series from Crave’s extensive selection of titles, accompanied by conversations with special guests. Ask questions and share your thoughts @TIFF_NET.
We — and a few thousand friends — will be watching with you.
Stay up to date with the latest Stay-at-Home Cinema screenings by subscribing to The Weekly.
Toronto International Film Festival Stay-at-Home Cinema, screening on Crave, shares the magic of filmgoing, together at home.
All Stay-at-Home Cinema virtual Q&As stream simultaneously on Twitter, Facebook, YouTube, and tiff.net. Join us from wherever you are.
Parasite — Tuesday, July 21 at 7pm EDT
You saw her speak for Bong Joon-ho all through awards season. Now Sharon Choi, filmmaker and interpreter for Bong, joins us to introduce this year’s Oscar winner for Best Picture. The virtual Q&A begins at 7pm EDT, and audiences are invited to watch the film with us on Crave at 7:30pm EDT.
During the film, join the discussion on Twitter with #TIFFAtHome.
A worldwide critical and box-office smash, winner of the Palme d’Or at Cannes and the first ever non-English-language film to win the Academy Award for Best Picture, this devilishly clever, funny, suspenseful, and incisive black comedy from Korean master Bong Joon-ho has already staked its claim as one of the landmark films of the 21st century. Kim Ki-taek (Song Kang-ho) is the unemployed, good-for-nothing head of a family of grifters — matriarch Chung-sook (Chang Hyae-jin), twentysomething daughter Ki-jung (Park So-dam), and son Ki-woo (Choi Woo-shik) — who live in an overcrowded basement apartment on the wrong side of town. After Ki-woo, through a little luck and some light deception, is hired by the wealthy Park family to tutor their teenage daughter, the other Kims use this “in” to con their own way into positions in the household — but just when they think they’ve got it made, a shocking revelation sets off a chain reaction of fateful (and fatal) events. Blending together comedy, social satire, Hitchcockian suspense, and genuine pathos with seemingly effortless precision, Parasite grabs the viewer and never lets go, right up until its powerful and utterly original conclusion.