An appeal is an application to review a matter that has been decided by a Court. The appeal is directed to the "higher" level of court above the level of the deciding court.
The venue for the appeal depends on the venue of the original proceedings. Matters that are elected indictably are appealed to the Court of Appeal while matters that are summary conviction offences are appealed to the Supreme Court of the province.
If the accused is prosecuted indictably but convicted of a lesser summary offence, the appeal is to proceed as if by indictment.
- s. 813
- R v Edmunds, 1981 CanLII 173 (SCC),  1 SCR 233
- R v Yaworski (1959), 31 C.R. 55 (Man. C.A.)
- Right of Appeal of Verdicts or Sentences for Indictable Offences
- Right of Appeal of Verdicts or Sentences for Summary Offences
- Standard of Appellate Review
- Grounds of Appeal from Verdicts
- Grounds of Appeal from Sentence
- Appeals Other Than Verdicts or Sentences
- Remedies on Conviction Appeal
- Remedies on Acquittal Appeal
- Remedies on Sentence Appeal
- Appeal Procedure
- Procedural Powers of the Appellate Courts
- Representation and Attendance on Appeal
- Appellate Evidence
- Interim Remedies Pending Appeal
- Right of Appeal of a Summary Conviction Appeal Decision
- Appeals to the Supreme Court of Canada
- Appeals Relating to Young Persons