What to expect (and not expect) at the Oscars

The Oscars turn 90 on Sunday, which seems about right. After this long, strange awards trip, the Bagger feels like a nonagenarian, too.

The awards race was bookended by the demise of Harvey Weinstein at its outset and the apparent implosion of his film company at the end. And it was shaped by the emergence of #MeToo, Time’s Up, black-gown politics, arm-candy activism and a national conversation, as brief and mad as a fever dream, about whether there ought to be a President Oprah Winfrey. The season didn’t just seem extra long, it was extra long, because the Oscars were moved to the first weekend in March to avoid conflicting with the closing ceremony of the Winter Olympics. Thanks, Pyeongchang.

One big question surrounding this year’s Academy Awards is how or if the ceremony will address #MeToo, especially after the Golden Globes, which became a jubilant coming-out party for Time’s Up, the movement spearheaded by 300 powerful Hollywood women who helped raise millions of dollars to fight sexual harassment around the country.

Signaling their support, Golden Globes attendees swathed themselves in black, sported lapel pins and sounded off about sexist power imbalances from the red carpet and the stage. On the air, E! was called out about pay inequity after its former anchor Catt Sadler quit once she learned that she was making far less than a male co-host, and during the ceremony Natalie Portman took a blunt and satisfying dig at the all-male roster of nominated directors. How could that be topped?

As it turns out, at least in terms of the Oscars, it probably won’t be.

What goes on behind the scenes during Oscar Week.

A post shared by The Academy (@theacademy) on

Women involved in Time’s Up said that although the Globes signified the initiative’s launch, they never intended it to be just an awards season campaign, or one that became associated only with red-carpet actions. Instead, a spokeswoman said, the group is working behind closed doors and has since amassed $21 million for its legal defense fund, which, after the Globes, was flooded with thousands of donations of $100 or less from people in some 80 countries.

No call to wear black gowns went out in advance of the Oscars, though the movement will almost certainly be referenced before and during the ceremony — especially since vocal #MeToo supporters like Ashley Judd, Laura Dern and Nicole Kidman are scheduled presenters.

Another feature of this season: No one really knows what is going to win best picture. Arguably, this happens a lot. Inarguably, the nail-biter narrative only serves the awards hype machine. But often the people forecasting the race, ‘Oscarologists,’ can make only educated guesses.

The way the academy tabulates the big winner doesn’t help. In every other category, the nominee with the most votes wins, but in the best picture category, voters are asked to list their top movies in preferential order. If a movie gets more than 50 percent of the first-place votes, it wins. When no movie manages that, the one with the fewest first-place votes is eliminated and its votes are redistributed to the movies that garnered the eliminated ballots’ second-place votes, and this continues until a winner emerges.

It is all terribly confusing, but apparently the consensus favorite comes out ahead in the end. This means that end-of-season awards chatter invariably involves tortured speculation about which film would most likely be voters’ second or third favorite, and then equally tortured conclusions about which film might prevail.

In 2015, it was a tossup between Boyhood and the eventual winner, Birdman. In 2016, with lots of experts betting on The Revenant.

or The Big Short, the prize went to Spotlight. Last year, nearly all the forecasters declared La La Land the presumptive winner, and for 2 1/2 minutes, they were correct, before an envelope snafu was revealed and the rightful winner, Moonlight, was crowned.

This year, awards watchers are unequally divided between Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri, the favourite, and, The Shape of Water (which is the Bagger’s prediction), with a few forecasting a Hail Mary win for Get Out.

But all of those films have historical Oscar-voting patterns against them. The Shape of Water has 13 nominations, more than any other film, and was named the year’s best by the producers’ and directors’ guilds. Yet it was not nominated for a Screen Actors Guild Award for best ensemble; and no film has won best picture without previously landing at least the actors’ nomination since Braveheart, in 1996. This year, the best ensemble SAG ended up going to Three Billboards which is significant because actors make up the academy’s largest branch; that film, while divisive, also won the best drama Golden Globe and the BAFTA. But its filmmaker, Martin McDonagh, was not nominated for best director, and apart from ‘Argo,’ movies that land best picture without also earning best director nominations are few and far between.

Meanwhile, many viewers feel that the year’s best film was Get Out. While the academy’s influx of younger, more diverse members might have helped the film secure nominations for best picture, director, actor and original screenplay, no film has won best picture with fewer than five total nominations since Cavalcade, from 1933, according to the movie maven Kristopher Tapley at Variety.

Eclipsed by all of this is Christopher Nolan’s Dunkirk, which, in terms of worldwide box-office receipts, blew away the rest of the best picture nominee field. It earned $525.6 million worldwide; Get Out accounted for the next best haul, with $255 million. (The lowest earner of the bunch was Call Me by Your Name, which took in $29 million globally.)

Dunkirk ought to have been a coup for Nolan. It was his most Oscar-minded film, told a historically pivotal story, was beautifully shot, and clocked in, mercifully, at two hours. But it didn’t have acting nominations, and on the awards circuit Nolan, who received his first directing nomination for this picture, could not outshine the jovial favourite, Guillermo del Toro, who showed up to at least one party toting a case of tequila. When Nolan’s The Dark Knight was snubbed in the best picture and director categories in 2009, that outrage led the academy to expand the top prize to 10 nominees, from five; but it looks like Nolan’s Oscar dreams will, yet again, be deferred.

And while the acting categories are pretty much sewn up by baby boomers — Frances McDormand, Gary Oldman and Allison Janney — and one Gen-Xer, Sam Rockwell, this year’s nominations made winners out of a new generation of actors, bringing to the world’s attention the talents of Daniel Kaluuya (Get Out), who went on to star in Black Panther, and Timothée Chalamet, the young lead of Call My by Your Name who, by several accounts, gave the best performance of 2017. Margot Robbie’s nomination cements her graduation from the ingénue holding pen, not that really she needed it; she is starring as Elizabeth I in the forthcoming Mary Queen of Scots, across from her fellow best actress nominee, Saoirse Ronan, who, at 23, is already considered a great.

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Find out what’s trending this week!

Your weekly fix on what’s trending in the crazy world we live in. From fashion to politics and everything in between, we’ve rounded up the top trending stories from this week:

Meghan MarkleMeghan Markle fulfils our Royal Family dreams by deleting her social media accounts.

Oh, the royal dream! No responsibilities bugging you! Wealth beyond your wildest dreams! And next time Twitter is mad at Donald Trump, I don’t have to say anything! That’ll be nice, right? Oh Meghan Markle, you are living the dream. Kensington Palace told the press —“Ms. Markle is grateful to everyone who has followed her social media accounts over the years, however as she has not used them for some time, she has taken the decision to close them.”

Jennifer LawrenceJennifer Lawrence called out Emma Stone for changing Golden Globes plans.

Jennifer Lawrence knows how to make an awards night memorable, whether she’s accepting an honour, taking a tumble on the red carpet or — as it turns out — not even attending. On Sunday night, the actress intended to make the rounds at a few Golden Globes after parties with her pal and fellow star Emma Stone. But as she revealed in a video she shared on Facebook, their plans suddenly changed. Watch here:

Zoe Kravitz Golden GlobesThe real reason why so many stars wore emeralds to the Golden Globes

The 2018 Golden Globe Awards was more than just a party. The red carpet was dominated by a sea of elegant black gowns. A-listers donned the hue as a statement of solidarity, sisterhood and support for the Time’s Up initiative, which aims to put an end to sexual assault and gender inequality in the workplace. A more subtle way some of Hollywood’s leading ladies showed their dedication to the cause was by accessorizing their ensembles with emerald jewels. Beyond simply being gorgeous, these precious green gems are deeply symbolic. Emeralds have long been associated with divine feminine power — birth, fertility and creation. Plus, the green color was special to the suffragette movement that fought for women’s right to vote.

emily ratajkowskiEmily Ratajkowski has been announced as the new face of Kérastase

It isn’t news we’re obsessed with Emrata’s glossy locks. The actress and model’s looks can fill anyone with beauty envy. So when we heard Emily was going to be the new face of hair authority, Kérastase, we knew the collab was bound to be good.

trending

Kanye West sent Kim Kardashian some fashion advice

Anyone who picked up a tabloid in the aughts knows that oversize sunglasses were once the great staple accessory in celebrity fashion. But Kim Kardashian, has abandoned these once-iconic, face-obscuring frames in favour of even more nostalgic eyewear: teeny-tiny, 90s inspired sunglasses. And apparently, this eyewear switch-up can be traced back to one Kanye West. “[Kanye] sent me a whole email like, ‘You cannot wear big glasses anymore,’” Kim explained. “He sent me like, millions of nineties photos with tiny little glasses.”

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Three moments that gave us life at the 2018 Golden Globes

The 75th Golden Globe Awards will no doubt go down in Hollywood history as one of the most memorable ceremonies yet.

But less so for its recognition of the best in the business, and more so for the many, many shots that were fired with deathly precision at the injustices that still plague the industry (and let’s be real, all other industries too).

A number of Hollywood heavyweights used the event as an opportunity to express their views – sometimes subtly, but mostly rather brazenly – on the issues of sexual harassment, diversity, gender pay gap and inequality in the entertainment world.

And it made for many moments that had us shook. Here are a few of our favourites.

Natalie Portman’s searing one-liner

When presenting the award for Best Director, the actress didn’t miss the chance to call out the fact that not one woman’s name appeared on the list of nominees. ‘And here are the all-male nominees,’ she said, and dropped the proverbial mic. 

 

Sterling K. Brown tells everyone he will not be dismissed 

The This is Us star became the first black man to win a Golden Globe in the category of Best Actor in a Drama TV Series, and he made a point of addressing the very pertinent topic of representation in his acceptance speech. His role follows a story of a black man and that’s what he appreciates about it because for the first time as an actor  he is seen and is being appreciated for who he is, which makes it difficult for him and the people who look like him to be dismissed.

 

Debra Messing takes a shot at E! On E!

The Will & Grace actress got people talking when she chose to take a stab at E! for its history of gender pay discrimination during a live red carpet interview with the network itself. ‘We want diversity, we want intersectional gender parity, we want equal pay. I was so shocked to hear that E! doesn’t believe in paying their female co-hosts the same as their male co-hosts,’ she told E!’s Giuliana Rancic, referencing former anchor Catt Sadler’s departure from the channel in December 2017 over a pay gap dispute. And this is how it’s done.

 

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The most kickass feminist moments from the Golden Globes 2018

Oprah Winfrey Golden Globes

The Golden Globes officially kicked off this year’s award season, and boy did it go off with a bang. As the first major ceremony since Hollywood was hit with sexual harassment scandals, the show became a fertile ground for protest against a long history of misconduct within the industry. From Natalie Portman‘s Best Director digs to Oprah’s groundbreaking speech (we’ve still got goosebumps), it was a night of solidarity and kickass acceptance speeches. Here are the highlights…

Oprah’s unforgettable speech

Oprah not only made history by becoming the first black woman to receive the Cecil B. DeMille award, but gave a killer speech while accepting it. In the most perfect use of words EVER, Oprah sent an important message to young girls around the world and reinforced the #TimesUp initiative. “I want tonight to express gratitude to all the women who have endured years of abuse and assault because they, like my mother, had children to feed and bills to pay and dreams to pursue,” she said. “They’re the women whose names we’ll never know.”

She added: “I want all the girls watching here now to know that a new day is on the horizon. And when that new day finally dawns, it will be because of a lot of magnificent women, many of whom are right here in this room tonight – and some pretty phenomenal men – fighting hard to make sure that they become the leaders who take us to the time when nobody ever has to say #MeToo again.”

Elizabeth Moss rewriting Margaret Attwood’s character name

After winning the Golden Globe for Best Actress in a TV Drama for her role in The Handmaid’s Tale, Elizabeth Moss continued the night’s feminist theme in her acceptance speech by referring to her character by her given name, June Osborne, rather than the patriarchal title ‘Offred’. Paying homage to the show’s author, she then quoted Margaret Attwood, saying: “We were the people who were not in the papers. We lived in the blank white spaces at the edges of print. It gave us more freedom. We lived in the gaps between the stories.”

[embedded content]

The red carpet conversations were switched up

Instead of asking the usual “who are you wearing?”, E!‘s Giuliana Rancic kept the focus of the red carpet interviews on the #TimesUp movement by replacing the question with “why are you wearing black?”. She too, wore a sparkly black gown to show her support for the anti-sexual harassment initiative.

Natalie Portman’s brilliant dig at the all-male Best director nominees

Seth Meyers said some of the things needed to be said at Golden Globes

Hollywood stars got political at the half-woke Golden Globes’ red carpet, donning black ensembles in support of anti-sexual harassment campaigns, #TimesUp and #MeToo. Comedian, political commentator and television host, Seth Meyers made his debut as host and did a pretty damn good job at it.

He handled the tough task like a pro and opened the conversation about the sexual misconduct scandals that have been rolling out of the Hollywood arena.

Meyers’ opening monologue set the tone for the entire evening, with his brilliant jabs at Harvey Weistein — whose sexual harassment investigations precipitated allegations against Kevin Spacey, Woody Alan, Ed Westwick and a plethora of ‘powerful white men’ in the entertainment industry.

‘Good evening, ladies and remaining gentlemen. I’m Seth Meyers, and I’ll be your host tonight. Welcome to the 75th annual Golden Globes. And Happy New Year, Hollywood! It’s 2018, marijuana is finally allowed and sexual harassment finally isn’t.’

It would have been disappointing if he didn’t fall in line and do the right thing. All this has been long time coming but we will accept that it is a good start.

Social media also had its say about his monologue.

 

 

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11 Actresses explain what wearing black to the Golden Globes means to them

Caitriona Balfe Golden Globes

The Golden Globes became one of the most talked-about award shows of the 2018 season long before the red carpet was officially rolled out, thanks to the 300 founding members of Time’s Up. The movement is a Hollywood-based initiative that hopes to address issues of systemic gender inequity and sexual harassment across industries through legal aid and other resources, as well as their first public manifestation — a fashion blackout at the first big award ceremony of the year. The call to action was simple (and wasn’t limited to women, or even to those who received an invitation the Globes): Wear black on Sunday to stand in solidarity with survivors of sexual abuse. Time’s Up also created a pin for folks to wear throughout awards season to show support for the cause. The response to the dress code has been divided, with some characterising it as an “empty gesture” and others questioning whether simply colour-coordinating is enough of a stand — all criticisms that members of Time’s Up recognise, but also don’t feel deterred by. Many actresses who plan on wearing black to tonight’s ceremony have shared deeply personal reasons for wanting to participate, and have expressed a desire and determination to do more after. To them, the blackout isn’t the end-all-be-all — it’s the tone-setter for an awards season that will be unlike any we’ve seen, and hopefully one that continues some tough conversations, on and off the red carpet. Ahead, eleven women tell GLAMOUR what wearing black to the Golden Globes means to them.

Diane Kruger

“It means a lot to me to be part of the sisterhood that I feel has truly emerged out of this terrible time, and I feel proud to be part of this community. [Wearing black] is a symbol — there’s not more behind it than that — but I think it’s an important and powerful statement to see us all united, and just say enough is enough, and we’re together in this. I read this interesting article on Deadline where people feel like there is going to be retaliation against these women — not right now but once things settle — and that kind of scared me because I saw some truth in that. It felt like that was right, so we have to be careful about that [so that doesn’t happen].” — at the 2018 BAFTA Tea Party in Los Angeles

Issa Rae

“When I heard that [Time’s Up] was going to be the cause, I was like, ‘Are we doing anything, though?’ Because I just don’t want to wear black and [have] everything stay the same. That’s why I was so excited when I talked to Rashida Jones and others… It’s so exciting to have an action plan — like the Legal Defense Fund — so that it’s not just a Hollywood problem. It’s about representing women in corporate environments and women that can’t afford to complain, and, even within the system, demanding equal pay for women and making sure that there’s funding behind being able to do that, and I love being able to say that that’s what we’re doing. I think for me it’s about making sure the conversation continues and that there’s follow through on action points — I don’t know that wearing black every single time will make a difference, but I know it’s absolutely necessary for us not to forget about this conversation and to not forget about other people who are affected by toxic patriarchy.” — at the 2018 BAFTA Tea Party in Los Angeles

Allison Janey

“[When I first learned of the blackout] I was like, ‘Is somebody going to tell me about this?’ Then it slowly started filtering down through emails and people knowing people, so I think everyone’s been told about this and what we’re doing, and [they] just have to figure out why they’re wearing black and what parts of this movement resonate with them. Mostly I’m happy that we’re addressing sexual harassment and abuse of power — those things have been around since the beginning of time, and I never thought we would address them in this way in my lifetime. I think Time’s Up is such a great call to action, and [it’s] establishing things that are going to help people who don’t have access to legal funds and provide guidance and help, so those people don’t have to feel that they don’t have a voice. There’s still a long way to go, and part of me feels that sexual harassment and abuse will never go away, but now it won’t be tolerated and there will be repercussions and people will be held accountable for their behaviour, so maybe it won’t happen as much. But I don’t think it will disappear just all of the sudden tomorrow as we all wear black!” — at the 2018 BAFTA Tea Party in Los Angeles

Rachel Brosnahan

“For me, it’s about standing in solidarity and sisterhood — not only with these leaders in our industry who started this action, but with women everywhere to say time’s up, enough is enough, on sexual harassment and assault and abuse of power. I’m grateful to the women who began this conversation and I hope to continue it and pass it along [at the Golden Globes]. It really feels like a sisterhood and it’s inclusive, and it makes the whole thing less nerve-wracking actually because it stands for something.” — at the 2018 BAFTA Tea Party in Los Angeles

Susan Kelechi Watson

“I felt like it was going to be a lot of us standing in solidarity against abuse, against harassment. It felt like a way to support those who have been courageous enough to speak out. And honestly, in some sort of weird way, it made me feel more free: I felt this freedom to be bold and stand out and have my own take on things and represent my inner attitude.” — at the 2018 Golden Globes red carpet

Alison Brie

“It’s really moving [to see everyone dressed in black], and it just reminded me about strength in numbers and what a powerful thing it is when we all come together. And I’ve been feeling that working on GLOW — just the power of a group of women working together, lifting each other up, to be here with all these incredibly amazing women, who are supporting this cause; men, who are supporting it as well. It’s very exciting.” — at the 2018 Golden Globes red carpet

Caitriona Balfe

” I think so often in this industry, it can be a little bit of ‘all about us’ and a ‘look at me’ situation, it’s so nice to be a part of something where it felt like there was a community gathering together for a very important issue. Time’s Up is such a powerful movement and the fact that it’s putting an action in place with the legal defense fund is so wonderful. This is going to help so many women who don’t have power, who don’t have a voice, not just our industry — it’s industries across the board. It’s really exciting that we’re in this moment of change and reckoning. It’s going to be a struggle, and it’s going to be painful, but I think that it’s going to be very positive in the long run.” — at the 2018 Golden Globes red carpet

Gwendoline Christie

“I wanted to wear this dress because I thought it looked like the rosettes from Suffragettes. I loved all of its handmade elements, and that it’s entirely unique and unconventional — it’s not a symmetrical dress, and doesn’t subscribe to conventional design and aesthetics in terms of structure. And it was created by people that I know and love, a brilliant team of mostly women. It’s personal. It was made to fit my body. It’s craftsmanship, it’s independent, it’s in Britain — it’s all about being unique and an independent venture, and that’s what I believe in supporting. I think [the 2018 Golden Globes are] a fun evening because it’s a significant evening: People are really taking the opportunity to express something important and get behind it. We’re all wearing black to stand in solidarity with victims of abuse, violence, harassment, and prejudice in the workplace. I do hope this signals a greater move towards equality between the genders, because I believe this is a global issue.” — at the 2018 Golden Globes red carpet

Katherine Langford

“This is my first Golden Globes, and it still feels like a celebration, but it feels like it has a lot more purpose. For myself, I feel really proud to be here and to be a part of the Time’s Up movement. I’m wearing custom Prada. Not only were they so supportive and innovative with this theme [of solidarity], the dress in itself is very effortless but also young and elegant. That’s something I really love in my style.” — at the 2018 Golden Globes red carpet

Megan Mullally

“I was in on the ground floor of the Time’s Up movement, so I feel very honoured to be a part of that. [The blackout] just means that we’re sending a signal out to all the women in the whole world to say that we stand with you in solidarity if you have, are, or will be sexually harassed or abused — we are there, we see you, we are with you. That’s the signal we’re sending out. That’s all there is. I hope to see [the Time’s Up pin] for the next many seasons to come.” — at the 2018 BAFTA Tea Party in Los Angeles

Tessa Thompson

“Black is connected to some of the other widespread organisation that’s happening by way of the legal defense fund, so there will be women and hopefully men on the carpet talking about that — about the incredible amount of money being raised, about our galvanising people at home to give in all amounts — to amplify that and try to continue fundraising through the Globes, so that’s certainly one thing and that’s now out in the press. Then, [there will be] women gathering in both Los Angeles and New York, and it’s really continuing to practice real community in this spirit of change.” — on the phone with GLAMOUR in January 2018

Taken from GLAMOUR US. Click here to read the original.

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Golden Globes 2018: Full winners list

Zoe Kravitz Golden Globes

It was a huge night for the cast and creators of Big Little LiesThe Handmade’s Tale and coming of age movie Lady Bird who won big at the 75th annual Golden Globe Awards hosted by Seth Meyers. Nicole Kidman, Saoirse Ronan and Elizabeth Moss took home their gongs for their respected categories, while Sterling K Brown became the first black actor to win the Best Actor in a TV Series, Drama award.

See the full list of winners below:

Best Motion Picture (Drama)

Call Me by Your Name
Dunkirk
The Post
The Shape of Water
Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri – WINNER

Best Motion Picture (Musical/Comedy)

The Disaster Artist
Get Out
The Greatest Showman
I, Tonya
Lady Bird – WINNER

Best Motion Picture (Animated)

The Boss Baby
The Breadwinner
Ferdinand
Coco – WINNER
Loving Vincent

Best Actor in a Motion Picture (Drama)

Timothée Chalamet, Call Me by Your Name
Daniel Day-Lewis, Phantom Thread
Tom Hanks, The Post
Gary Oldman, Darkest Hour – WINNER
Denzel Washington, Roman J. Israel, Esq.

Best Actress in a Motion Picture (Drama)

Jessica Chastain, Molly’s Game
Sally Hawkins, The Shape of Water
Frances McDormand, Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri – WINNER
Meryl Streep, The Post
Michelle Williams, All the Money in the World

Best Actor in a Motion Picture (Musical/Comedy)

Steve Carell, Battle of the Sexes
Ansel Elgort, Baby Driver
James Franco, The Disaster Artist – WINNER
Hugh Jackman, The Greatest Showman
Daniel Kaluuya, Get Out

Best Actress in a Motion Picture (Musical/Comedy)

Judi Dench, Victoria & Abdul
Margot Robbie, I, Tonya
Saoirse Ronan, Lady Bird – WINNER
Emma Stone, Battle of the Sexes
Helen Mirren, The Leisure Seeker

Best Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture

Willem Dafoe, The Florida Project
Armie Hammer, Call Me by Your Name
Richard Jenkins, The Shape of Water
Christopher Plummer, All the Money in the World
Sam Rockwell, Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri – WINNER

Best Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture

Mary J. Blige, Mudbound
Hong Chau, Downsizing
Allison Janney, I, Tonya – WINNER
Laurie Metcalf, Lady Bird
Octavia Spencer, The Shape of Water

Best Director (Motion Picture)

Guillermo del Toro, The Shape of Water – WINNER
Martin McDonagh, Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri
Christopher Nolan, Dunkirk
Ridley Scott, All The Money in the World
Steven Spielberg, The Post

Best Screenplay (Motion Picture)

The Shape of Water
Lady Bird
The Post
Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri – WINNER
Molly’s Game

Best Original Score (Motion Picture)

Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri
The Shape of Water – WINNER
Phantom Thread
The Post
Dunkirk

Best Foreign Film

A Fantastic Woman
First They Killed My Father
In the Fade 
– WINNER
Loveless
The Square

Best Original Song (Motion Picture)

‘Home’, Ferdinand
‘Mighty river’, Mudbound
‘Remember me’, Coco
‘The star’, The Star
‘This is me’, The Greatest Showman – WINNER

Best Television Series (Drama)

The Crown
Game of Thrones
The Handmaid’s Tale – WINNER
Stranger Things
This is Us

Best Television Series (Comedy)

Black-ish
The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel – WINNER
Master of None
SMILF
Will & Grace

Best Television Performance by an Actor (Musical/Comedy)

Anthony Anderson, Black-ish
Aziz Ansari, Master of None – WINNER
Kevin Bacon, I Love Dick
William H. Macy, Shameless
Eric McCormack, Will & Grace

Best Television Performance by an Actress (Musical/Comedy)

Pamela Adlon, Better Things
Alison Brie, Glow
Issa Rae, Insecure
Rachel Brosnahan, The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel – WINNER
Frankie Shaw, SMILF

Best Television Performance by an Actor (Drama)

Sterling K. Brown, This is Us – WINNER
Freddie Highmore, The Good Doctor
Bob Odenkirk, Better Call Saul
Liev Schreiber, Ray Donovan
Jason Bateman, Ozark

Best Television Performance by an Actress (Drama)

Caitriona Balfe, Outlander
Claire Foy, The Crown
Maggie Gyllenhaal, The Deuce
Katherine Langford, 13 Reasons Why
Elisabeth Moss, The Handmaid’s Tale – WINNER

Best Television Performance by an Actor (Limited Series)

Robert De Niro, The Wizard of Lies
Jude Law, The Young Pope
Kyle MacLachlan, Twin Peaks
Ewan McGregor, Fargo – WINNER
Geoffrey Rush, Genius

Best Television Performance by an Actress (Limited Series)

Jessica Biel, The Sinner
Nicole Kidman, Big Little Lies – WINNER
Jessica Lange, Feud: Bette and Joan
Susan Sarandon, Feud: Bette and Joan
Reese Witherspoon, Big Little Lies

Best Supporting Actor (Television)

Alfred Molina, Feud: Bette and Joan
Alexander Skarsgard, Big Little Lies – WINNER
David Thewlis, Fargo
David Harbour, Stranger Things
Christian Slater, Mr. Robot

Best Supporting Actress (Television)

Laura Dern, Big Little Lies – WINNER
Ann Dowd, The Handmaid’s Tale
Chrissy Metz, This is Us
Michelle Pfeiffer, The Wizard of Lies
Shailene Woodley, Big Little Lies

Best Television Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

Big Little Lies – WINNER
Fargo
Feud: Bette and Joan
The Sinner
Top of the Lake: China Girl

Taken from GLAMOUR UK. Click here to read the original.

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