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Tag: Golden Globes (1-10 of 26)

Free 'Selma' screenings expand to eight more cities

For a limited time, students in eight select cities can now see Selma for free following the success of gratis screenings in New York City. The program allows 7th, 8th and 9th grade students to see the Golden Globe-nominated film free of charge by showing their student ID or report card at the box office of participating theaters through Jan. 19.

The effort, initially led by a group of African American business leaders in New York, was a great success, selling out of tickets in the first weekend. The new cities include Philadelphia, Boston, and Sarasota. 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.

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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.

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Golden Globes: Eddie Redmayne wins Best Actor, Motion Picture Drama

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Eddie Redmayne just took home a coveted Best Actor, Motion Picture Drama trophy for his physically demanding role as most-brilliant-man-in-the-universe Stephen Hawking in The Theory of Everything.

Redmayne was up against a high-powered lineup that included David Oyelowo’s Martin Luther King in Selma and Benedict Cumberbatch’s Alan Turing in The Imitation Game, not to mention Steve Carell’s career-redefining role in Foxcatcher. (Jake Gyllenhaal was the sole non-biopic nomination in the Motion Picture, Drama field.) READ FULL STORY

Golden Globes: Julianne Moore wins Best Actress, Motion Picture Drama

No stranger to the Golden Globes, Julianne Moore took home her third award for Best Actress in a Motion Picture Drama for her role as Dr. Alice Howland in Still Alice. With this win, she beat out fellow nominees Rosamund Pike, Reese Witherspoon, Felicity Jones, and Jennifer Aniston. READ FULL STORY

Golden Globes: 'The Grand Budapest Hotel' wins Best Picture, Comedy or Musical

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Wes Anderson’s The Grand Budapest Hotel took home the Golden Globe for Best Picture, Comedy or Musical prize, winning in an upset.

Anderson gave a predictably Andersonian speech. He listed names of those involved in the film, but said he really wanted to focus on Hollywood Foreign Press Association. He then proceeded to list names of members of the HFPA, appearing to take great joy in their eccentricity. “These are the people I want to thank tonight and many others with names nothing like theirs, but equally captivating,” he said.

Alejandro González Iñárritu’s Birdman, which took home screenplay and actor awards, was the predicted winner in the category.

Golden Globes: Michael Keaton wins Best Actor, Motion Picture Comedy

Michael Keaton won the Golden Globe for Best Actor in a Motion Picture Comedy at Sunday night’s awards ceremony, beating out Ralph Fiennes, Bill Murray, Joaquin Phoenix, and Christoph Waltz.

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George Clooney roasts himself, talks marriage during Cecil B. DeMille Award speech

When accepting his Cecil B. DeMille Award at the Golden Globes Sunday, George Clooney made fun of his Monuments Men reviews, discussed marriage to Amal Clooney (née Alamuddin), and closed with remarks about Charlie Hebdo.

Clooney was introduced by Julianna Margulies, his E.R. co-star, and Don Cheadle, his Ocean’s movies co-star, who competed over which one was a better F.O.G. (that’s “friend of George”). “Has he ever asked you to tour a disaster area with him?” Margulies asked. “Yeah, I went to set of Monuments Men,” Cheadle said—before insisting that he did not write that joke himself. Both Cheadle and Margulies lamented their lack of invites to Clooney’s wedding. READ FULL STORY

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.

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