Donate today to support TQFF!

To support the festival, please consider becoming a donor.

Donations enable us to support Toronto’s LGBTQ2S+ communities by providing a unique gathering space for marginalized and precarious queer and trans people, including Indigenous people, people of colour, and people with disabilities. Our programming helps support the exhibition of artistic works by artists in these communities whose work is marginalized by more mainstream festivals. Donations also allow us to support our communities by keeping our programming on a sliding scale. Our audiences never need to miss programming or workshops for lack of funds.

TQFF is committed to providing uncensored, accessible content for everyone. Our web presence continues to be updated for accessibility. We have already implemented censorship-free closed captions, audio descriptions, text readers, and visual impairment support for ease of accessibility, while developing and establishing a platform that other festivals may make use of.

We are committed to making our programming accessible to all regardless of gender, sexuality, location, economic status, or disability. Through donations we continue to improve our platform to be as inclusive as possible.

We are all in this together, for you, by you!

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Watch TQFF 2022 Festival Archived!

Toronto Queer Film Festival is proud to present this years Symposium, Queer Futurisms. Since 2019, TQFF has hosted a Symposium that invites artists, scholars, writers, and community workers to host workshops, panels, presentations, performances, and other free programming for the public.

Click on watch now!

Who we are

The Toronto Queer Film Festival is a collectively-run, artist-centered, not-for-profit festival that showcases contemporary, innovative, queer and trans film and video art.

We are especially interested in supporting formally experimental films and/or social justice-themed projects that center the experiences of Indigenous people, people of color, people with disabilities, transgender people, sex workers, porn makers, and other communities often marginalized in contemporary LGBT cultural programming and spaces.