La Tournée du cinéma québécois: Arriving just a few days after National Canadian Film Day boosted awareness of Canadian cinema past and present, another worthy event brings some richly deserved attention to new films from Quebec. A touring package whose Toronto stop is co-presented by Cinefranco, La Tournée du cinéma québécois packs six features and 14 shorts by First Nations filmmakers into three days at the Carlton. Films new to Toronto audiences include Ca sent la coupe, a drama about love, grief and friendship set against the Montreal Canadiens’ 2009-2010 season (its makers swear it’s not strictly a hockey movie, though). Cast member Julianne Côté attends the screening on April 21. Director Benoît Pilon is also on hand on April 22 for the Toronto premiere of Iqaluit, a Nunavut-set drama that teams Maelstrom’s Marie-Josée Croze and Atanarjuat’s Natar Ungalaaq.One of the most original coming-of-age tales to play TIFF 2016, Prank is another festival highlight. A weird and scrappy comedy about a boy who falls in with a group of suburban misfits with a love for dumb pranks, Vincent Biron’s debut feature is enjoyably juvenile yet smarter (and sadder) than it may seem. It plays April 23. Images Festival: The 30th anniversary edition of the Images Festival heads into high gear this week with a typically stimulating array of screenings and events of a decidedly experimental and adventurous nature. The fest’s primary venue this year, Innis Town Hall, hosts a doubleheader on April 21 that starts with a pair of provocative early docs by Isaac Julien and continues with AFROGALACTICA: A brief history of the future, a performance event with an Afrofuturist bent by Kapwani Kiwanga, the Hamilton-born, Paris-based artist whose solo exhibition continues at the Power Plant. Equally intriguing is Electro-Pythagoras (a portrait of Martin Bartlett), an experimental documentary about an under-heralded Canadian who was a pioneer in the field of computer-made music in Vancouver in the ’70s — appropriately enough, Luke Fowler’s film will be accompanied by a musical performance on April 26. Images’ screening slate ends April 27 with Incense, Sweaters and Ice, a feature by American artist Martine Syms on the theme of performance and our society’s vanishing boundary between private and public. Menorca: A suburban soccer mom develops a rather more hedonistic lifestyle in Menorca, a Canadian feature that opens at the Carlton this weekend. Tammy Gillis picked up a best actress award from the Noida film festival in Delhi, India, for her bracing performance in this debut feature by Winnipeg’s John Barnard. It runs April 21-27. Czech That Film Festival: The Revue Cinema hosts a six-movie showcase of one of Eastern Europe’s most robust film cultures. The craftily titled Czech That Film Festival launches its sixth edition on April 27 with The Devil’s Mistress, a drama based on the true story of Lída Baaorvá, a Czech actress who became Joseph Goebbels’ mistress. The fest also includes a gala presentation of The Teacher, a dramedy that earned a warm reception at the Karlovy Vary festival last year — director Jan Hřebejk is in town for a Q&A after the screening on April 29. Czech That Film Festival runs to May 1.Article Continued BelowIn Brief: The indie romance Elsewhere, NY opens April 21 at the Carlton — a Q&A with writer-director Jeffrey P. Nesker follows the first screening.The real-life saga of an American musician who walked the 600-mile Camino de Santiago with a cello on his back (hopefully he brought some snacks and water, too), Strangers on the Earth opens April 22 at the Hot Docs Ted Rogers Cinema.