Two-time Oscar winner Richard Dreyfuss has won the best actor in a Northern Ontario production award for his role in the comedy Cas & Dylan.

Cas & Dylan, meanwhile, was judged the best Northern Ontario feature film and the Northern Ontario Music and Film Awards, held Saturday night in Sudbury. The film was produced by Mark Montefiore and directed by Jason Priestley, another Hollywood veteran.

“With representation from across Northern Ontario, (Music Film and Motion) is thrilled to see these awards unite communities across the North and feature exceptional talent and diversity that exists from Parry Sound to Thunder Bay, and everywhere in between,” MFM said in a release.

Dreyfuss plays Dr. Cas Pepper, a terminally ill loner who reluctantly agrees to give 22-year-old social misfit, Dylan Morgan (played by Tatiana Maslany of TV’s Orphan Black) a ride home. However, along the way, he hits her angry boyfriend with his car. The two then take off on a road trip.

This is not the first time Dreyfuss has been honoured for his work: he is an Oscar winner for Best Actor for 1977’s The Goodbye Girl and 1995’s Mr. Holland’s Opus.

Much of Cas & Dylan was shot in Sudbury and Northern Ontario.

Sudbury's Matt Foy, meanwhile, took home best music video for Outlaw, directed by John Alden Milne.

The prolific musician -- he's released six recordings since 2010, including two EPs since the album featuring Outlaw came out -- said all the credit for the visual choices belongs with the director.

"That's what he does," said Foy of Milne. "The concept was all his."

The video weaves together evocative -- and somewhat sinister -- images of women playing roller derby, pole dancing, and pushing a pram, their faces mostly hidden behind stylized balaclavas.

Foy said Milne found the latter in Mexico, or "somebody brought them to him." Either way, the weird masks account for a big part of the video's mood.

So, too, does the music -- an instrumental track with a Spaghetti Western vibe.

Foy admitted he's a big fan of Ennio Morricone, who scored such films as The Good, The Bad and The Ugly, as well as pioneers of rockabilly and surf like Link Wray and The Shadows.

"It's just fun, because I have a visual in my head when I'm doing it," he said. "And I hope people get a picture painted by the sounds -- like, to me, it kind of sounds like you're on the plains. Or, as John would see it, you're fighting with roller derby girls and hanging out with strippers," Foy added with a laugh.

For all the sensual female imagery, though, Foy feels the video speaks mostly to women's power. "With the derby girls, you know, they're in fishnets and tight shirts and stuff, which could be construed as sexy," he said. "But they're knocking each other around -- there's some serious strength going on."