Full List of Golden Globe: The Winners, Best movies and Televisions
|Golden Globe trophies are set by the stage ahead of the 77th Annual Golden Globe Awards nominations announcement at the Beverly Hilton hotel in Beverly Hills on December 9, 2019. ROBYN BECK | AFP | Getty Images|
Best television series — musical or comedy
The Flight Attendant
Schitt's Creek [WINNER]
Emily in Paris
Best motion picture — musical or comedy
Borat: Subsequent Moviefilm [WINNER]
Best actor in a television series — drama
Jason Bateman, Ozark
Josh O'Connor, The Crown [WINNER]
Bob Odenkirk, Better Call Saul
Al Pacino, Hunters
Matthew Rhys, Perry Mason
Best supporting actress in a motion picture
Jodie Foster, The Mauritanian [WINNER]
Olivia Colman, The Father
Glenn Close, Hillbilly Elegy
Amanda Seyfried, Mank
Helena Zengel, News of the World
Best actress in a miniseries or television film
Cate Blanchett, Mrs. America
Daisy Edgar-Jones, Normal People
Shira Haas, Unorthodox
Nicole Kidman, The Undoing
Anya Taylor-Joy, The Queen's Gambit [WINNER]
Best actor in a miniseries or television film
Hugh Grant, The Undoing
Ethan Hawke, The Good Lord Bird
Mark Ruffalo, I Know This Much Is True [WINNER]
Bryan Cranston, Your Honor
Jeff Daniels, The Comey Rule
Best actor in a motion picture — comedy or musical
Andy Samberg, Palm Springs
Sacha Baron Cohen, Borat: Subsequent Moviefilm [WINNER]
James Corden, The Prom
Lin-Manuel Miranda, Hamilton
Dev Patel, Personal History of David Copperfield
Best television series — drama
The Crown [WINNER]
Best actress in a motion picture — comedy or musical
Anya Taylor-Joy, Emma
Rosamund Pike, I Care A Lot [WINNER]
Maria Bakalova, Borat: Subsequent Movie Film
Kate Hudson, Music
Michelle Pfeiffer, French Exit
Best actress in a television series — drama
Olivia Colman, The Crown
Jodie Comer, Killing Eve
Emma Corrin, The Crown [WINNER]
Laura Linney, Ozark
Sarah Paulson, Ratched
Best actress in a motion picture — drama
Frances McDormand, Nomadland
Carey Mulligan, Promising Young Woman
Vanessa Kirby, Pieces of a Woman
Viola Davis, Ma Rainey's Black Bottom
Andra Day, The United States vs. Billie Holiday [WINNER]
Best motion picture — drama
Promising Young Woman
The Trial of the Chicago 7
Chloé Zhao, Nomadland [WINNER]
Emerald Fennell, Promising Young Woman
Regina King, One Night in Miami
David Fincher, Mank
Aaron Sorkin, The Trial of the Chicago 7
Best supporting actor in a motion picture
Sacha Baron Cohen, The Trial of the Chicago 7
Daniel Kaluuya, Judas and the Black Messiah [WINNER]
Jared Leto, The Little Things
Bill Murray, On the Rocks
Leslie Odom Jr., One Night in Miami
Best actor in a motion picture — drama
Riz Ahmed, The Sound of Metal
Chadwick Boseman, Ma Rainey's Black Bottom [WINNER]
Anthony Hopkins, The Father
Gary Oldman, Mank
Tahar Rahim, The Mauritanian
Best original score
The Midnight Sky
News of the World
Best actor in a television series — comedy or musical
Nicholas Hoult, The Great
Eugene Levy, Schitt's Creek
Jason Sudeikis, Ted Lasso [WINNER]
Ramy Youssef, Ramy
Don Cheadle, Black Monday
Best supporting actress in a series, miniseries or television film
Gillian Anderson, The Crown [WINNER]
Helena Bonham Carter, The Crown
Julia Garner, Ozark
Annie Murphy, Schitt's Creek
Cynthia Nixon, Ratched
Best miniseries or television film
The Queen's Gambit [WINNER]
Best supporting actor in a series, miniseries or television film
John Boyega, Small Axe [WINNER]
Brendan Gleeson, The Comey Rule
Dan Levy, Schitt's Creek
Donald Sutherland, The Undoing
Jim Parsons, Hollywood
Best actress in a television series — comedy or musical
Kaley Cuoco, The Flight Attendant
Elle Fanning, The Great
Jane Levy, Zoey's Extraordinary Playlist
Catherine O'Hara, Schitt's Creek [WINNER]
Lily Collins, Emily in Paris
Best motion picture — foreign language
The Life Ahead
Two of Us
Best motion picture — animated
Over the Moon
The Croods: A New Age
Best original song
"Speak Now," One Night in Miami
"Fight for You," Judas and the Black Messiah
"Hear My Voice," The Trial of the Chicago 7
"Io Sì (Seen)," The Life Ahead [WINNER]
"Tigress & Tweed," The United States v. Billie Holiday
The winners of the 78th Golden Globe (Movies and Televisions)
Fern (Frances McDormand) is grieving a life that’s been ripped away from her. It seems like she was relatively happy in Empire, Nevada, one of those many American small towns built around industry. When the gypsum plant there closed, the town of Empire quite literally closed with it. In six months, its entire zip code was eliminated. In this nightmare state, Fern’s husband died, leaving her completely alone and, well, she likes the word “houseless” more than “homeless.” Hitting the road in search of work as a seasonal employee at an Amazon center, Fern starts living in her van, eventually getting involved with a group of modern nomads, people who sometimes form makeshift communities, but she inevitably ends up alone again, traversing the American landscape.
The movie is inspired by Jessica Bruder’s 2017 nonfiction book, Nomadland: Surviving America in the Twenty-First Century, and by the radical nomadist and anti-capitalist leader Bob Wells, who appears as himself and has a devastatingly moving speech at the end of the film.
2, “Borat Subsequent Moviefilm.”
“Borat Subsequent Moviefilm” (streaming on Amazon), Baron Cohen and the director Jason Woliner bring that guerrilla concept back into a strange new world. Borat emerges as if from a time capsule: All these years, the film’s nudgy-winky opening montage tells us, he’s been serving time for embarrassing Kazakhstan with his prior exploits. But now, he’s being dispatched to America again to curry favor with President “McDonald” Trump. In an inspired (and ludicrously contrived) turn, he has a new partner in his madcap mockumentary: his 15-year-old daughter, Tutar (played by Maria Bakalova), whom he plans to gift to “Vice Premier” Mike Pence as a gesture of good will.
Tutar starts out as a feral, sheltered teen who’s taught that women will die if they work or drive or masturbate; slowly, she’s exposed to a double-sided experience of American womanhood, first at clothing shops and salons, then at an anti-abortion center and a plastic surgery clinic. In these encounters, Bakalova matches Baron Cohen in committing to the part with not a trace of self-consciousness, capturing a disturbing range of sexist attitudes that build into the film’s finale — possibly its only politically hefty moment, involving President Trump’s personal lawyer Rudolph W. Giuliani.
This typically ambitious Pixar animation comes on like a fever-dream cross between Disney’s Fantasia and Powell and Pressburger’s A Matter of Life and Death, with a bizarre hint of Peter Jackson’s The Lovely Bones thrown in for good measure. A tale of a music teacher who loses his life but discovers his soul, it’s a visually sumptuous riot of ideas, pitched somewhere between a playful musical, a divine comedy and a metaphysical drama.
With an original score by Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross, and jazz compositions and arrangements by Jon Batiste (the ambassadorial house-band leader for Stephen Colbert’s The Late Show), Soul has musical pizzazz to spare. Foxx, who won an Oscar playing Ray Charles, lends emotional depth to Pixar’s first African American leading role, with co-director/writer Kemp Powers (along with consultants such as anthropologist Dr Johnnetta Cole) ensuring that the film’s cultural reference points strike just the right note.
Minari is a leafy green vegetable (sometimes called water celery or water dropwort) popular in Korean cooking. In Lee Isaac Chung’s lovely new film, it flourishes in an Arkansas creek bed, supplying a title, a precise bit of detail, and maybe also a metaphor. The film’s moods and rhythms — the gentle intensity of the scenes, the way the plot emerges from hard work, careful attention and the mysterious operations of the natural world — feel rooted in agrarian life.
The chronicle of an immigrant family, often told through the eyes of a child, is a staple of American literature and popular culture. But every family — every family member, for that matter — has a distinct set of experiences and memories, and the fidelity to those is what makes “Minari,” in its circumspect, gentle way, moving and downright revelatory.
For the television awards “Schitt’s Creek,” “Queen’s Gambit” and “The Crown” dominated across acting and best series categories.
Chloe Zhao becomes first woman to win best director since 1984
Chloe Zhao, the director behind “Nomandland,” took home the prize for best directing during the Golden Globes ceremony.
She is the first woman to win the award since 1984 when Barbara Streisand secured an award for “Yentl.”
Zhao was part of a historic nomination, becoming one of three women who were up for the trophy. This year was the first time that more than one woman had been nominated in the directing category.
Regina King was nominated for “One Night in Miami” and Emerald Fennell was nominated for “Promising Young Woman.”
Taylor Simone Ledward honors her husband, the late Chadwick Boseman in emotional acceptance speech
Taylor Simone Ledward, wife of the late Chadwick Boseman, accepted the best actor in a motion picture drama award on his behalf Sunday.
Boseman, known to many as King T’Challa, the Black Panther, from Marvel’s Cinematic Universe, was a recurring face in the awards world for iconic performances in films like “42,” “Get on Up” and “Marshall.”
“He would thank God,” Ledward said, tearfully. “He would thank his parents. He would thank his ancestors for their guidance and their sacrifice.”
As Ledward spoke, the broadcast cut to a number of nominees watching from home as they reacted to her words, many holding back tears or wiping them from their faces.
“He would say something beautiful, something inspiring, something that would amplify that little voice that tells you ‘you can,’ that tells you ‘keep going,’ that calls you back to what you are meant to be doing at his moment in history,” she said.
The winners of 78th Golden Globe (Best actors and actresses)
1, AnnaTaylor- Joy in Queen’s Gambit
Anya Josephine Marie Taylor-Joy (born 16 April 1996) is an American-born Argentine-British actress and model. She made her debut in the fantasy series Atlantis (2015), before rising to prominence with her performance as Thomasin in the period horror film The Witch (2015). The latter role earned her several accolades, including an Empire Award and a nomination for a Saturn Award. She gained further attention for her performances as Casey Cooke in the psychological horror films Split (2016) and Glass (2019), and Lily Reynolds in the black comedy Thoroughbreds (2017). In 2017, she received the Cannes Film Festival's Trophée Chopard and a nomination for the BAFTA Rising Star Award.
Taylor-Joy had starring roles in the BBC One drama miniseries The Miniaturist (2017), the BBC One crime drama series Peaky Blinders (2019), and the Netflix fantasy drama series The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance (2019). She earned critical acclaim for her performances as Emma Woodhouse in the Jane Austen adaptation Emma. (2020) and for playing Beth Harmon in the Netflix miniseries The Queen's Gambit (2020). In 2021, she won the Golden Globe for Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film for her performance in The Queen's Gambit, making her the first actress of Latin American origin to win an award in that category.
|Anya Taylor-Joy reacts via video after being announced the winner of the Best Actress - Television Motion Picture award for ‘The Queen’s Gambit’ at the 78th Annual Golden Globe Awards held at The Beverly Hilton and broadcast on February 28, 2021 in Beverly Hills, California. Christopher Polk/NBC | NBCUniversal | Getty Images|
2, Emma Corrin in the Crown
Emma Corrin is an actress, known for The Crown (2016), Pennyworth (2019) and Cesare (2017).
3, Andra Day in The United States vs. Billie Holiday
Andra Day is known for her role on The Fashion Fund, during which she went as Chromat's date to the awards show. Founded by the legendary Anna Wintour, The Fashion Fund is a documentary-style TV show featuring behind-the-scenes action from the Council of Fashion Designers of America and the Vogue Competition for young designers.
4, Jason Sudeikis in Ted Lasso
Sudeikis is known for starring in the films, Horrible Bosses (2011), Hall Pass (2011), We're the Millers (2013), Horrible Bosses 2 (2014), Sleeping with Other People (2015), Mother's Day (2016), Masterminds (2016), The Book of Love (2016), Colossal (2016) and voicing the character of Red in the animated-comedy, The Angry Birds Movie (2016).
From November 2011 until November 2020, Sudeikis was in a relationship with Olivia Wilde. They have two children, Otis Alexander Sudeikis (born April 20, 2014) and Daisy Josephine Sudeikis (born October 11, 2016).
Recently, Sudeikis has starred in the films, Downsizing (2017), Kodachrome (2017), Driven (2018) and The Angry Birds Movie 2 (2019).
5, Sacha Baron Cohen in Borat: Subsequent Moviefilm
British actor and comedian Sacha Baron Cohen was born in Hammersmith, London. He is the son of Daniella (Weiser), a movement instructor, and Gerald Baron Cohen, a clothing store owner. His father, born in England and raised in Wales, was of Eastern European Jewish descent, while his mother was born in Israel, to German Jewish parents. He was educated at a private school, Haberdashers' Aske's Boys' School in Hertfordshire, and went on to read History at Christ's College, Cambridge. Baron Cohen had an interest in performing from an early age, forming a breakdancing group as a teenager and acting in amateur plays with a Jewish youth group. While at university he joined the Cambridge University Amateur Dramatic Club, and took part in such plays as "Cyrano de Bergerac" and "Fiddler on the Roof".
America soon beckoned with a stateside version of Da Ali G Show. Feature film work followed with Baron Cohen providing the voice of Julien in Madagascar (2005) and appearing as Jean Girard alongside Will Ferrell in Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby (2006). He followed this with the smash-hit Borat: Cultural Learnings of America for Make Benefit Glorious Nation of Kazakhstan (2006), for which he won a Golden Globe and was nominated for a writing Oscar. His other film work includes supporting roles in Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street (2007) and Hugo (2011), and starring in the title roles of Bruno (2009), The Dictator (2012), and The Brothers Grimsby (2016).
6, Rosamund Pike in I Care A Lot
Born on January 27, 1979 in London, England, actress Rosamund Mary Elizabeth Pike is the only child of a classical violinist mother, Caroline (Friend), and an opera singer father, Julian Pike. Due to her parents' work, she spent her early childhood traveling around Europe. Pike attended Badminton School in Bristol, England and began acting at the National Youth Theatre. While appearing in a National Youth Theatre production of "Romeo and Juliet", she was first spotted and signed by an agent, although she continued her education at Wadham College, Oxford, where she read English Literature, eventually graduating with an upper second class honors degree.
As she continued her stage work in England, Pike appeared in the spy spoof, Johnny English Reborn (2011), and inhabited the role of "Andromeda" in the sci-fi epic, Wrath of the Titans (2012). She returned to action films with the female lead opposite Tom Cruise in Jack Reacher (2012).
Pike entered into a relationship with a mathematical researcher named Robie Uniacke in 2009. She gave birth to their first son, named Solo, in May 2012. She returned to acting and landed the coveted title role in Gone Girl (2014). The film became a critical and box-office hit, with Pike earning the film's sole Academy Award nomination as Best Actress. She also earned nominations as Best Actress from Screen Actor's Guild, Golden Globes, and BAFTA. She gave birth to her second son with Uniacke in December 2014.
|Tina Fey and Amy Poehler speak via livestream during the 78th Annual Golden Globe® Awards at The Rainbow Room on February 28, 2021 in New York City. Kevin Mazur | Getty Images Entertainment | Getty Images|
Norman Lear receives Carol Burnett Award
Hollywood icon Norman Lear was honored with the Carol Burnett Award on Sunday.
The award is given to those that have made a major impact in television. It is the companion to the film-centric Cecil B. DeMille Award.
“Norman Lear is among the most prolific creators of this generation,” said Ali Sar, the HFPA president, said in a statement. “His career has encompassed both the Golden Age and Streaming Era, throughout which his progressive approach addressing controversial topics through humor prompted a cultural shift that allowed social and political issues to be reflected in television. His work revolutionized the industry and the Hollywood Foreign Press Association is honored to name him as the 2021 Carol Burnett Award recipient.”
Jane Fonda honored with Cecil B. DeMille Award
Jane Fonda was honored with the Cecil B. DeMille Award during Sunday’s ceremony.
Named for the film pioneer, this award is given annually to a “talented individual who has made a lasting impact on the film industry.”
“For more than five decades, Jane’s breadth of work has been anchored in her unrelenting activism, using her platform to address some of the most important social issues of our time,” Ali Sar, the HFPA president, said in a statement. “Her undeniable talent has gained her the highest level of recognition, and while her professional life has taken many turns, her unwavering commitment to evoking change has remained.”
How to watch the Golden Globes without cable
For those that wish to tune into the annual awards show, but don’t have cable, there are plenty of options.
The ceremony will be available to stream on:
• Hulu with Live TV
• YouTube TV
• AT&T TV
• Sling TV
• Fubo TV
• NBC’s website, app or its streaming service Peacock
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