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SAG Awards 2015: The winners list

Birdman was the big winner at this year’s Screen Actors Guild Award, taking home the best ensemble award, but that film’s star, Michael Keaton, did not add another personal trophy to the collection he has accumulated this year. Instead, Eddie Redmayne took home the Male Actor in a Leading Role prize for his work in The Theory of Everything.

The rest of the top film winners were predictable, with awards going to Patricia Arquette for Boyhood and J.K. Simmons for Whiplash in the supporting categories, and Julianne Moore winning Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Leading Role.

On the TV side, Downton Abbey and Orange Is the New Black took home the drama and comedy cast awards, respectively. See the full list of winners below.


Critics' Choice Movie Awards 2015: The Moments You Didn't Want to Miss

At the Critics’ Choice Movie Awards Boyhood once again had a good night, winning the Best Picture award, as did Michael Keaton, who was on stage three times to accept awards for Birdman. There were also some male strippers, but more on that a little bit later.

The awards, of course, happened the night of the Oscar nomination announcements, which means some stars came out following the news that they would not hear their names called out at the Dolby Theatre. The awards didn’t offer much of a corrective to the morning’s Oscar nominations, where the big news was the absence of Selma in a number of major categories. At the Critics’ Choice Awards Selma took home only one award: in the Best Song category for Common and John Legend’s “Glory.”

Birdman, however, which tied The Grand Budapest Hotel for most Oscar nominations, took home the most awards of the evening, while Boyhood‘s four wins echoed some of its successes at the Golden Globes. See the full list of winners here. The show also gave some special honors out. Jessica Chastain was named 2014’s MVP, while Kevin Costner was given the Lifetime Achievement Award and Ron Howard was awarded the LOUIS XIII Genius Award.

But, because you’re definitely now wondering, why were there strippers?


Nine things everyone could be talking about after the Oscar nominations

After Chris Pine and Academy president Cheryl Boone Isaacs announce this year’s Oscar nominations Thursday morning, those who have been following this year’s race will have a lot to talk about. Will Boyhood be unstoppable? Did Selma get the attention it deserves? Which actor is crying into his cereal? Have you seen Cake yet?

In advance of tomorrow’s big announcement, here are nine things that everyone could be talking about after the Oscar nominations.  READ FULL STORY

Directors Guild nominates Richard Linklater, Wes Anderson; snubs 'Selma'

Richard Linklater, Alejandro González Iñárritu, and Wes Anderson, now-familiar faces in this year’s awards race, all received nominations for the Directors Guild of America Award.  READ FULL STORY

Two producers for 'Boyhood' will not get Oscar credit


Two of Boyhood‘s producers, who were with Richard Linklater’s over-a-decade-long project since its inception, will not get credit should the film be nominated for the Academy Award for Best Picture, according to The Hollywood Reporter READ FULL STORY

Golden Globes 2015: What this means for the Oscar race

Before the Golden Globe festivities began, Boyhood producer John Sloss surveyed the ballroom at the Beverly Hilton, looking rather concerned. “I don’t have a good feeling about this,” he said, worried that Richard Linklater’s indie epic wasn’t going to walk away with the top prize. Sloss wasn’t fretting over what the night would bring his film so much as what it would mean for the Oscars, a month down the road. “As I told Rick, a win tonight means a 45 sec. close-captioned conversation with 6500 Academy members,” he said.

And that’s really what the Globes are all about. Yes, it’s an honor to win a prize, especially in a room as star-studded as the Golden Globes—but since none of the members of the Hollywood Foreign Press Association overlap with the Academy, the results never offer a direct correlation. And this year, the Oscar nomination ballots were submitted prior to Sunday night’s festivities, so none of the acceptance speeches could have a direct bearing on how Academy members initially voted. Yet when it comes to the momentum game, they still matter—and those speeches do make an impact when final votes are cast.

That said, there were some clear winners Sunday night: READ FULL STORY

Golden Globes: Richard Linklater wins Best Director, talks 'Boyhood' backstage

Fresh off his Best Director win at the 2015 Golden Globes, Richard Linklater spoke about the process of making Boyhood and what the film meant for him and his career.


Golden Globes: 'Boyhood' wins Best Picture, Drama

Boyhood was named Best Picture in the Drama category at Sunday night’s Golden Globes. The film won three awards throughout the night, including Patricia Arquette’s win for Best Supporting Actress and Richard Linklater’s Best Director award—making it the production with the most awards won during the ceremony.


Golden Globes: Patricia Arquette wins Best Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture

Four-time nominee Patricia Arquette took home her first Golden Globe tonight for her work in Richard Linklater’s Boyhood. Winning for Best Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture, Arquette beat out fellow nominees Jessica Chastain, Keira Knightley, Meryl Streep, and Emma Stone.

Taking the stage, Arquette first acknowledged her fellow nominees, even thanking Streep for giving her a hug, saying, “I hope your DNA transferred to me.” From there, Arquette thanked all those who believed in a project that would take 12 years to film before finishing her speech by thanking her children, and all those who helped watch her children when she was a 20-year-old trying to build a career.

Check out the full list of winners here.

'Boyhood' and 'Grand Budapest' win top Golden Globe awards


Boyhood won three awards, including the prize for Best Drama at the 72nd annual Golden Globe Awards. Richard Linklater took home the trophy for Best Director and Patricia Arquette won for Best Supporting Actress. But on the comedy half of the movie slate, Wes Anderson’s The Grand Budapest Hotel rode a wave of recent critical goodwill to win Best Comedy or Musical, slipping past the presumed frontrunner, Birdman. Michael Keaton, however, did win the award for Best Actor in a Comedy, and Alejandro Iñárritu’s film also was honored for Best Screenplay. The only other movie to win multiple awards was The Theory of Everything, which took home statues for Best Actor, for Eddie Redmayne’s convincing performance as Stephen Hawking, and Best Score.

On the television side, several new shows got the attention of the Hollywood Foreign Press Association. Showtime’s The Affair was named Best Drama and Ruth Wilson won for Best Actress. Amazon’s Transparent claimed Best Comedy and Jeffrey Tambor won for Best Actor. (He and Keaton combined for a Mr. Mom sweep that made 1983 weep!) And Fargo beat out True Detective for Best Miniseries/Movie and Best Actor, with Billy Bob Thornton winning and giving the shortest speech of the night. The four major networks, meanwhile, went home emptyhanded for only the second time in Golden Globes history—though PBS and The CW did win prizes.

Best Motion Picture, Drama
Boyhood — WINNER
The Imitation Game
The Theory of Everything READ FULL STORY

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