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Thread: 2010 Academy Awards results

  1. #1
    Join Date
    Nov 2002
    Raleigh, NC

    2010 Academy Awards results

    Nominees & Winners for the 82nd Academy Awards

    Actor in a Leading Role
    • (Winner) Jeff Bridges in “Crazy Heart”
    • George Clooney in “Up in the Air”
    • Colin Firth in “A Single Man”
    • Morgan Freeman in “Invictus”
    • Jeremy Renner in “The Hurt Locker”

    Actor in a Supporting Role
    • Matt Damon in “Invictus”
    • Woody Harrelson in “The Messenger”
    • Christopher Plummer in “The Last Station”
    • Stanley Tucci in “The Lovely Bones”
    • (Winner) Christoph Waltz in “Inglourious Basterds”

    Actress in a Leading Role
    • (Winner) Sandra Bullock in “The Blind Side”
    • Helen Mirren in “The Last Station”
    • Carey Mulligan in “An Education”
    • Gabourey Sidibe in “Precious: Based on the Novel ‘Push’ by Sapphire”
    • Meryl Streep in “Julie & Julia”

    Actress in a Supporting Role
    • Penélope Cruz in “Nine”
    • Vera Farmiga in “Up in the Air”
    • Maggie Gyllenhaal in “Crazy Heart”
    • Anna Kendrick in “Up in the Air”
    • (Winner) Mo’Nique in “Precious: Based on the Novel ‘Push’ by Sapphire”

    Animated Feature Film
    • “Coraline” Henry Selick
    • “Fantastic Mr. Fox” Wes Anderson
    • “The Princess and the Frog” John Musker and Ron Clements
    • “The Secret of Kells” Tomm Moore
    • (Winner) “Up” Pete Docter

    Art Direction
    • (Winner) “Avatar” Art Direction: Rick Carter and Robert Stromberg; Set Decoration: Kim Sinclair
    • “The Imaginarium of Doctor Parnassus” Art Direction: Dave Warren and Anastasia Masaro; Set Decoration: Caroline Smith
    • “Nine” Art Direction: John Myhre; Set Decoration: Gordon Sim
    • “Sherlock Holmes” Art Direction: Sarah Greenwood; Set Decoration: Katie Spencer
    • “The Young Victoria” Art Direction: Patrice Vermette; Set Decoration: Maggie Gray

    • (Winner) “Avatar” Mauro Fiore
    • “Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince” Bruno Delbonnel
    • “The Hurt Locker” Barry Ackroyd
    • “Inglourious Basterds” Robert Richardson
    • “The White Ribbon” Christian Berger

    Costume Design
    • “Bright Star” Janet Patterson
    • “Coco before Chanel” Catherine Leterrier
    • “The Imaginarium of Doctor Parnassus” Monique Prudhomme
    • “Nine” Colleen Atwood
    • (Winner) “The Young Victoria” Sandy Powell

    • “Avatar” James Cameron
    • (Winner) “The Hurt Locker” Kathryn Bigelow
    • “Inglourious Basterds” Quentin Tarantino
    • “Precious: Based on the Novel ‘Push’ by Sapphire” Lee Daniels
    • “Up in the Air” Jason Reitman

    Documentary (Feature)
    • “Burma VJ” Anders Ĝstergaard and Lise Lense-Mĝller
    • (Winner) “The Cove” Louie Psihoyos and Fisher Stevens
    • “Food, Inc.” Robert Kenner and Elise Pearlstein
    • “The Most Dangerous Man in America: Daniel Ellsberg and the Pentagon Papers” Judith Ehrlich and Rick Goldsmith
    • “Which Way Home” Rebecca Cammisa

    Documentary (Short Subject)
    • “China’s Unnatural Disaster: The Tears of Sichuan Province” Jon Alpert and Matthew O’Neill
    • “The Last Campaign of Governor Booth Gardner” Daniel Junge and Henry Ansbacher
    • “The Last Truck: Closing of a GM Plant” Steven Bognar and Julia Reichert
    • (Winner) “Music by Prudence” Roger Ross Williams and Elinor Burkett
    • “Rabbit à la Berlin” Bartek Konopka and Anna Wydra

    Film Editing
    • “Avatar” Stephen Rivkin, John Refoua and James Cameron
    • “District 9” Julian Clarke
    • (Winner) “The Hurt Locker” Bob Murawski and Chris Innis
    • “Inglourious Basterds” Sally Menke
    • “Precious: Based on the Novel ‘Push’ by Sapphire” Joe Klotz

    Foreign Language Film
    • “Ajami” Israel
    • “The Milk of Sorrow (La Teta Asustada)” Peru
    • “A Prophet (Un Prophète)” France
    • (Winner) “The Secret in Their Eyes (El Secreto de Sus Ojos)” Argentina
    • “The White Ribbon (Das Weisse Band)” Germany

    • “Il Divo” Aldo Signoretti and Vittorio Sodano
    • (Winner) “Star Trek” Barney Burman, Mindy Hall and Joel Harlow
    • “The Young Victoria” Jon Henry Gordon and Jenny Shircore

    Music (Original Score)
    • “Avatar” James Horner
    • “Fantastic Mr. Fox” Alexandre Desplat
    • “The Hurt Locker” Marco Beltrami and Buck Sanders
    • “Sherlock Holmes” Hans Zimmer
    • (Winner) “Up” Michael Giacchino

    Music (Original Song)
    • “Almost There” from “The Princess and the Frog” Music and Lyric by Randy Newman
    • “Down in New Orleans” from “The Princess and the Frog” Music and Lyric by Randy Newman
    • “Loin de Paname” from “Paris 36” Music by Reinhardt Wagner Lyric by Frank Thomas
    • “Take It All” from “Nine” Music and Lyric by Maury Yeston
    • (Winner) “The Weary Kind (Theme from Crazy Heart)” from “Crazy Heart” Music and Lyric by Ryan Bingham and T Bone Burnett

    Best Picture
    • “Avatar” James Cameron and Jon Landau, Producers
    • “The Blind Side” Gil Netter, Andrew A. Kosove and Broderick Johnson, Producers
    • “District 9” Peter Jackson and Carolynne Cunningham, Producers
    • “An Education” Finola Dwyer and Amanda Posey, Producers
    • (Winner) “The Hurt Locker” Kathryn Bigelow, Mark Boal, Nicolas Chartier and Greg Shapiro, Producers
    • “Inglourious Basterds” Lawrence Bender, Producer
    • “Precious: Based on the Novel ‘Push’ by Sapphire” Lee Daniels, Sarah Siegel-Magness and Gary Magness, Producers
    • “A Serious Man” Joel Coen and Ethan Coen, Producers
    • “Up” Jonas Rivera, Producer
    • “Up in the Air” Daniel Dubiecki, Ivan Reitman and Jason Reitman, Producers

    Short Film (Animated)
    • “French Roast” Fabrice O. Joubert
    • “Granny O’Grimm’s Sleeping Beauty” Nicky Phelan and Darragh O’Connell
    • “The Lady and the Reaper (La Dama y la Muerte)” Javier Recio Gracia
    • (Winner) “Logorama” Nicolas Schmerkin
    • “A Matter of Loaf and Death” Nick Park

    Short Film (Live Action)
    • “The Door” Juanita Wilson and James Flynn
    • “Instead of Abracadabra” Patrik Eklund and Mathias Fjellström
    • “Kavi” Gregg Helvey
    • “Miracle Fish” Luke Doolan and Drew Bailey
    • (Winner) “The New Tenants” Joachim Back and Tivi Magnusson

    Sound Editing
    • “Avatar” Christopher Boyes and Gwendolyn Yates Whittle
    • (Winner) “The Hurt Locker” Paul N.J. Ottosson
    • “Inglourious Basterds” Wylie Stateman
    • “Star Trek” Mark Stoeckinger and Alan Rankin
    • “Up” Michael Silvers and Tom Myers

    Sound Mixing
    • “Avatar” Christopher Boyes, Gary Summers, Andy Nelson and Tony Johnson
    • (Winner) “The Hurt Locker” Paul N.J. Ottosson and Ray Beckett
    • “Inglourious Basterds” Michael Minkler, Tony Lamberti and Mark Ulano
    • “Star Trek” Anna Behlmer, Andy Nelson and Peter J. Devlin
    • “Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen” Greg P. Russell, Gary Summers and Geoffrey Patterson

    Visual Effects
    • (Winner) “Avatar” Joe Letteri, Stephen Rosenbaum, Richard Baneham and Andrew R. Jones
    • “District 9” Dan Kaufman, Peter Muyzers, Robert Habros and Matt Aitken
    • “Star Trek” Roger Guyett, Russell Earl, Paul Kavanagh and Burt Dalton

    Writing (Adapted Screenplay)
    • “District 9” Written by Neill Blomkamp and Terri Tatchell
    • “An Education” Screenplay by Nick Hornby
    • “In the Loop” Screenplay by Jesse Armstrong, Simon Blackwell, Armando Iannucci, Tony Roche
    • (Winner) “Precious: Based on the Novel ‘Push’ by Sapphire” Screenplay by Geoffrey Fletcher
    • “Up in the Air” Screenplay by Jason Reitman and Sheldon Turner

    Writing (Original Screenplay)
    • (Winner) “The Hurt Locker” Written by Mark Boal
    • “Inglourious Basterds” Written by Quentin Tarantino
    • “The Messenger” Written by Alessandro Camon & Oren Moverman
    • “A Serious Man” Written by Joel Coen & Ethan Coen
    • “Up" Screenplay by Bob Patterson, Peter Docter Story by Peter Docter, Bob Patterson, Tom McCarthy
    Last edited by cinemabon; 03-08-2010 at 06:43 AM.
    Colige suspectos semper habitos

  2. #2
    Join Date
    Nov 2002
    Raleigh, NC
    The most boring, predictable, and awful Oscar telecast I have seen in years. Alec Baldwin looked stiff (for whom, I don't know), the jokes fell flat, Monique seemed to feel she deserved the Oscar (Did she forget that Woopi Goldberg won in that catagory?); while I like Kathryn Bigelow, she hardly has much of a career and won the Oscar over Quentin Tarantino, whose body of works eclipses hers by a long shot; if there wasn't a predicatable catagory, I don't know of one - weeks before going in, we knew the winners, who only tried to act surprised; the only good part was the surprise and humorous introduction by Neil Patrick Harris, whose song lyrics were riotous and presentation more flamboyant that Gay Pride Parade in San Francisco. Otherwise, at four hours and thirty five minutes, it stunk.
    Colige suspectos semper habitos

  3. #3
    Join Date
    Sep 2002
    Ottawa Canada
    I refused to watch the telecast when I heard that Miley Cyrus and Zac Efron would be presenting.
    Sorry AMPAS. Not watching this year.
    And from the sound of things, I didn't miss much.

    Avatar was ignored I think because people are sick of James Cameron's ego and they would look good honoring a woman director: you kill two birds with one statuette...

    I predicted Jeff Bridges & Christoph Waltz would win and they did. Well-deserved wins. Very well-deserved.
    Mo'Nique? Let's see if she ever wins again.
    Sandra Bullock was a Good Housekeeping prize. She looked absolutely stunning. I saw her picture from the show in today's paper. Ooh la la...
    But like Mo'Nique, let's see if she ever wins again, like Cuba Gooding Jr. or Angelina Jolie. How many faces you got in your pockets ladies?
    How many dazzling showcases of thespian greatness can you whip out?
    No more roles for paychecks and trophies.
    Let's SHINE from now on. ha ha ha
    Ben Stiller looked freakish in that blue make-up and yellow eyeballs...not a great thing to pore over with your morning java...
    "Set the controls for the heart of the Sun" - Pink Floyd

  4. #4
    Join Date
    Sep 2002
    Ottawa Canada
    I'll finally see Avatar this Thursday night. Looking forward to the award-winning cinematography.

    And why wasn't Michael Moore's Capitalism: A Love Story the Best Picture winner? Just asking. That film is incredible.
    "Set the controls for the heart of the Sun" - Pink Floyd

  5. #5
    Join Date
    Aug 2002
    Utah, USA

    Enjoyable Focus on Films This Year

    This year's Academy Awards brought a greater audience 41 million than since 2005 and rightly so. I enjoyed most of this year's event, even though there were a few surprises. But the increased focus on the actual films was a nice surprise, especially the foreign films and documentaries. This year I felt was a more focus on the films themselves, except perhaps on costume design. Hopefully this annual entertainment event will continue to improve on the beginnings of something resembling an increased respect for the filmmaker's products themselves. Even though most of my favorite films didn't even get nominated, the event itself was eventful not boring for me.

  6. #6
    Join Date
    Jul 2002
    SF Bay Area
    I wanted THE HURT LOCKER to beat AVATAR but why it did I have no idea. Maybe as much as people love AVATAR the Academy loves affirmative action more, and money, profit and ego are a bit too blatantly on display in the AVATAR story.

    Exactly why that Argentinian movie with "LOS OJOS" in the title won over THE WHITE RIBBON and A PROPHET I have no idea, because I have not seen it. But recent Best Foreign nominations have been less completely off the wall than in the past. At least the fact WHITE RIBBON and A PROPHET were even nominated is a step forward, and they've both been amply celebrated elsewhere.

    I like Steve Martin's dry sense of humor and Alec Baldwin makes a good foil for him. The bedroom film was lame but the opening routine jokes made me laugh, and I don't laugh that easily. M'onique gave a good pointed and pungent acceptance speech. We could have been spared her weepy interviews thereafter. THE DUDE gave a sloppy self-indulgent one, totally forgettable.

    Why was George Clooney shown scowling? He has never scowled on camera before. Was it supposed to be funny?

  7. #7
    Join Date
    Oct 2002
    Both directors of the films I watched at the Miami International Film Festival last night thanked the audience for passing on the Oscars to watch the American premieres of their low-budget "art films" and near sell-out audiences clapped and cheered. I am quite happy I had something better to do than watch Bullock and Hurt Locker win. But I expected and predicted these wins. What would have broken my little heart is to watch the AMAZING short film THE DOOR, which deals with the tragedy of Chernobyl in a poetic and sublime manner, lose to a stupid little film about dudes who give their elderly neighbor a bag of heroin (left behind by a former tenant) thinking it was flour and the chaos that ensues. Finding out in retrospect doesn't hurt as much as watching it happen live. I haven't seen the winner from Argentina but I have been saying for years and years that Argentina is making the best cinema in the world except for the USA and China (and Mexico is not far behind). Besides, Howard has seen it and loved it.

  8. #8
    Join Date
    Apr 2004
    Vancouver, B.C.


    Sorry, Oscar, I haven't seen The Secrets in Their Eyes but was hoping it would win so I would have that opportunity. Campanella's 2001 film Son of the Bride is on my all time list of favorites.
    "They must find it hard, those who have taken authority as truth, rather than truth as authority" Gerald Massey

  9. #9
    Join Date
    Jul 2002
    SF Bay Area
    I saw a good Argentinian film today, a ND/NF screening:

    2:00 p.m.
    The Man Next Door (El hombre de al lado)
    Mariano Cohn/Gastón Duprat, Argentina; 2009; 100 min.
    Venue: MoMA Titus 2

    There are so many screenings I can't keep up to date with reviews right now, but this one is sophisticated and full of meanings both droll and serious; the ending a bit weak perhaps.

  10. #10
    Join Date
    Oct 2002
    There are so many good films coming out of Argentina that it is impossible to keep up unless you live in Buenos Aires. Well, actually, THE MAN NEXT DOOR doesn't open there until Fall 2010. The Miami fest, for the third year in a row, has more movies from Argentina than from any other country. All 1,400 seats for the closing night screening of Campanella's film had sold out before the Oscar win (at about $25 each!). Now they have added a second screening. I will wait to see it when it has its commercial run because I am committed to seeing as many American premieres with no distribution deal as I can.


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