in , , , ,

Dates for the 21st Annual Tribeca Film Festival Announced!

Today, the Tribeca Film Festival announced that the 21st edition of their festival would take place from June 8th to the 19th of next year, at various indoor and outdoor venues throughout New York City. In a press release, the festival will “continue its long tradition of exploring innovations in storytelling across film, TV, VR, gaming, podcasts, and more.”

On the 2022 edition of the festival, Paula Weinstein, Chief Content Officer of Tribeca enterprises explained that Tribeca is “excited to welcome back creators from all mediums, entertainers and our audiences for another memorable experience. In 2022, we look forward to creating new ways to enjoy their work across New York’s unbeatable options of theatres, parks, rooftops and other innovative venues across the city.”

Festival director Carla Cusumano added that “2021 was a challenging year but also an inspiring one as we saw record-high submissions and incredible work despite unprecedented obstacles. As we open for submissions for Tribeca 2022, I can’t wait to be inspired again by what our indefatigable storytelling community creates as we embark on a new year of industry-wide rebuilding and reinvention.”

Submissions for the 2022 Festival will open on September 20 for all categories including feature and short films, episodic storytelling (Tribeca NOW), immersive, podcasts, online premieres, and branded entertainment (Tribeca X).


November 3, 2021 – Early Deadline

December 8, 2021 – Official Deadline

January 19, 2022 – Late Deadline


Notify of

Inline Feedbacks
View all comments



Written by Maxance Vincent

Maxance Vincent is a freelance film and TV critic, and a recent graduate of a BFA in Film Studies at the Université de Montréal. He is currently finishing a specialization in Video Game Studies, focusing on the psychological effects regarding the critical discourse on violent video games.

Joey’s Home Movies For the Week of August 2nd – ‘Luca’ and Angelina Jolie Come Home

Film Review: ‘Annette’ is an Admirably Big Swing That Dares You to Enjoy It