The Canadian songwriting sensation John Hughes has written a film based on the country he grew up in, CBC News has learned.
The film is titled John Hughes: Canada’s Songwriter-Inventor, and is being produced by the Canadian film industry group and production company BFI.
“I am so excited to work with the filmmakers to bring a true story of Canadian culture and history to the big screen,” Hughes told CBC News in an email.
The Canadian Film Board of Governors announced in October that it will screen the film at the Toronto International Film Festival this summer.
The production company, BFI, will be handling international sales and distribution.
Hughes told the CBC that he is thrilled to be bringing the story of the Canadian songwriters to the screen.
“The Canadian song writers are the heart of what made this country what it is today,” he said.
I have the backing and I have my creative team, so I am going to need the support.” “
In order to get this film to the world, I need to have the resources to do that.
I have the backing and I have my creative team, so I am going to need the support.”
In October, a video of the singer’s rendition of the song Canada’s songwriter came to the attention of the US music world, when the National Endowment for the Arts (NEA) announced that it had awarded a five-year grant to Hughes to make the film.
The NEA awarded the film to him in 2015, when he was 25 years old.
It was the first time the NEA had ever awarded a grant to a Canadian film.
Hughes, who died in 2012, wrote and recorded songs for the Canadian anthem, the Canadian Summer, the Canada 150 anthem, and the National Anthem.
“If you listen to the Canadian singers today, you can hear their voice, and you can feel the heartbreak that comes with being a member of that team, because they are so passionate and they’re so humble,” said BFI president Mike Smith.
“And you can also feel their joy and their joy at the fact that they’ve created the song that’s heard today.”
Hughes has not yet released any lyrics for the film, but the music video for the song “Take Me Out to the Ballgame” is being filmed in Toronto.
“We’ve just started shooting,” said the film’s producer, John Pappas.
“It’s still in the development stage.”
Hughes, whose real name was John D. Hughes Jr., was born in St. Catharines, Ont., on March 13, 1933, to the late John and Mary Hughes.
His parents died when he and his sister, Mary Jane, were young children.
In the late 1960s, he began writing songs and performing as a musician for local bands.
His first hit, “Take me Out to The Ballgame,” became an anthem for the city of St. Paul, where he grew his family.
Hughes later co-founded the band, The Dixie Chicks, which would go on to become a rock and roll icon.
His band also produced and performed songs by Elvis Presley, The Beatles, and George Harrison.
In 1969, he became the first Canadian to be inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.
Hughes also became the subject of the hit song “I Will Always Love You.”
His “I will always love you” song was recorded by the band The Doves and later featured by Sting and the Bee Gees.
Hughes and Sting were married in 1972.
In 1976, he and Sting’s daughter, Jennifer, were married to fellow Canadian rocker Mick Jagger.
They had five children together, including his son, John Hughes Jr. The two married in 1997, and in 2000 they separated.
The couple divorced in 2013.
Hughes is survived by his wife of more than 50 years, Mary Hughes, and three sons.
He is survived on his five grandchildren, who are named: Kevin, Jack, Justin and Daniel.