Other Markets

Criterion Pictures licenses and/or provides feature films to thousands of institutions across both Canada and the United States. We work with all sorts of markets including, but not limited to, the markets listed on our website.

If your Organization wishes to show a film in a public setting, Criterion Pictures can help you with this endeavor! We will help you with:

    • Ensuring Your Screening Has Met All of Its Legal Requirements With Regards to The Copyright Law.
    • Title Selection, Including Early Window Product
    • Advertising Tools
    • Pricing
    • Outreach Initiatives
    • Tips and Tools to Help You Create the BEST Screening Possible

 

 

 

 

 

 

Please fill in our Client Request Form, or call and/or email Criterion to Find Out How We Can Help You With your EVENT!

 

 

 

NEWS & ANNOUNCEMENTS

  • Criterion Pictures has the non-theatrical rights for Hidden Figures. Bring this fabulous, awarding winning film to your school for Women’s History Month:

    hiddenfiguresThe incredible untold story of Katherine G. Johnson, Dorothy Vaughan and Mary Jackson - brilliant African-American women working at NASA, who served as the brains behind one of the greatest operations in history: the launch of astronaut John Glenn into orbit, a stunning achievement that restored the nation's confidence, turned around the Space Race, and galvanized the world. The visionary trio crossed all gender and race lines to inspire generations to dream big.

    HiddenFigures 92tomatometer

     

    Reviews

    "Hidden Figures" provides a fresh angle on how demeaning, demoralizing and crazy it was to live in an era of officially sanctioned white supremacy, one that people had grown used to pretending was perfectly normal.
    - Kyle Smith, New York Post

    “Henson, Spencer and Monae all excel, conveying the intensity and worthiness of these women's ambitions, even as they deal, almost in a matter of fact way, with obstacles that are maddening.” - Mick Lasalle, San Francisco Chronicle

    "Hidden Figures" is empowerment cinema at its most populist, and one only wishes that the film had existed at the time it depicts - though ongoing racial tensions and gender double-standards suggest that perhaps we haven't come such a long way, baby. - Peter Debruge, Variety