TV

Tricon inks sales for “Killer,” “I Didn’t Do It”

Toronto-based Tricon Films and Television has secured a raft of global sales for the crime series To Catch a Killer (pictured) and I Didn't Do It, as well as the documentaries Metal Evolution and Inocente.
March 4, 2015

Toronto-based Tricon Films and Television has secured a raft of global sales for the crime series To Catch a Killer (pictured) and I Didn’t Do It, as well as the documentaries Metal Evolution and Inocente.

The 8 x 60-minute unsolved murder series To Catch a Killer was picked up by AMC Networks and CBS Reality UK and EMEA, The History Channel Germany and Foxtel/Crime & Investigation Australia, while the 7 x 60-minute I Didn’t Do It – which explores stories about the wrongfully convicted - was sold to Canal D for French Canada and AMC Networks and CBS Reality EMEA.

Elsewhere, heavy metal music series Metal Evolution (11 x 60 minutes) was picked up by AMC Networks and Spektrum Central Europe, and was also renewed by Sky Arts UK and ZDF Kultur Germany, while Lost Bones: In Search of Sitting Bull’s Grave (1 x 60 minutes) – on the search for the bones of a famous Sioux leader – was picked up by SBS/NiTV Australia and Foxtel/History Australia, which also acquired Paper Nazis (1 x 60 minutes).

Meanwhile, the feature-length doc Quality Balls, on the comeback of comedy icon David Steinberg, has been sold to Foxtel/Bio Australia, which also picked up Notman’s Camera (1 x 60 minutes), on photographer William Notman.

SBS/NiTV Australia bought The Medicine Line (13 x 30 minutes), on cinematographer Dave Guadet’s road trip focused on the art and history of Aboriginal peoples; Colour Me (1 x 60 minutes), about motivational speaker Anthony McLean’s search for what it means to be black; Seeking Salvation (2 x 60 minutes), which traces the history of the Black Church; Born 2 Run (1 x 60 minutes) on Jamaican sprinters; and Catfight (1 x 60 minutes), on the relationships between women.

In addition, doc short Inocente (1 x 40 minutes), about an artist’s tenuous relationship with her surroundings, was picked up by Knowledge Network Canada and Maori TV New Zealand, while car manufacturing two-parter Birth of a Car (2 x 60 minutes) was sold to Nitro Africa.

Finally, child welfare series Tough Love (2 x 52 minutes) was sold to Channel 8 Israel, while HRT Croatia picked up Garbage (1 x 60 minutes), about a family’s journey to see how their garbage affects the world.

About The Author
Managing editor with realscreen publication, an international print and online magazine that covers the non-fiction film and television industries. Darah is an award-winning journalist who has spent over two decades covering a wide range of issues from real estate and urban development to immigration, politics and human rights, primarily with The Vancouver Sun. Prior to joining realscreen, she was editor of Stream Daily, realscreen's sister publication covering the dynamic global digital video industry. She also served a stint as a war reporter in Afghanistan for television and print, and was a national business blogger with Yahoo Canada.

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