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Master List of Back-to-Back Oscar Nominees

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  • LKMOSCAR
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    #41143

    This took A LOT of work. If anyone was skipped, please make it known. I will be quite embarassed if this could be found somewhere, but I’ve never seen it like this before.

    * = won

     
    Best Director:

     
    Chronological Order:

     

    ·        
    Ernst Lubitsch: The Patriot (1928) and The Love Parade (1929)

     

    ·        
    Lewis Milestone: *All Quiet on the Western Front (1930) and The Front Page
    (1931)

     

    ·        
    Clarence Brown: Anna Christie + Romance (1930) and A Free Soul (1931)

     

    ·        
    Josef von Sternberg: Morocco (1930) and Shanghai Express (1932)

     

    ·        
    Frank Capra: Lady for a Day (1933) and *It Happened One Night (1934)

     

    ·        
    Gregory La Cava: My Man Godfrey (1936) and Stage Door (1937)

     

    ·        
    Frank Capra: *You Can’t Take It with You (1938) and Mr. Smith Goes to
    Washington (1939)

     

    ·        
    John Ford: Stagecoach (1939) and *The Grapes of Wrath (1940) and *How Green
    Was My Valley (1941)

     

    ·        
    Sam Wood: Goodbye, Mr. Chips (1939) and Kitty Foyle (1940)

     

    ·        
    William Wyler: Wuthering Heights (1939) and The Letter (1940) and The
    Little Foxes (1941) and *Mrs. Miniver (1942)

     

    ·        
    Michael Curtiz: Yankee Doodle Dandy (1942) and *Casablanca (1943)

     

    ·        
    Henry King: The Song of Bernadette (1943) and Wilson (1944)

     

    ·        
    Leo McCarey: *Going My Way (1944) and The Bells of St. Mary’s (1945)

     

    ·        
    Alfred Hitchcock: Lifeboat (1944) and Spellbound (1945)

     

    ·        
    Billy Wilder: Double Indemnity (1944) and *The Lost Weekend (1945)

     

    ·        
    Clarence Brown: National Velvet (1945) and The Yearling (1946)

     

    ·        
    David Lean: Brief Encounter (1946) and Great Expectations (1947)

     

    ·        
    Joseph L. Makiewics: *A Letter to Three Wives (1949) and *All About Eve
    (1950)

     

    ·        
    Carol Reed: The Fallen Idol (1949) and The Third Man (1950)

     

    ·        
    John Huston: The Asphalt Jungle (1950) and The African Queen (1951)

     

    ·        
    Fred Zinnemann: High Noon (1952) and *From Here to Eternity (1953)

     

    ·        
    Billy Wilder: Stalag 17 (1953) and Sabrina (1954)

     

    ·        
    Elia Kazan: *On the Waterfront (1954) and East of Eden (1955)

     

    ·        
    Mark Robson: Peyton Place (1957) and The Inn of the Sixth Happiness (1958)

     

    ·        
    Billy Wilder: Some Like It Hot (1959) and *The Apartment (1960)

     

    ·        
    Fred Zinnemann: The Nun’s Story (1959) and The Sundowners (1960)

     

    ·        
    Mike Nichols: Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? (1966) and *The Graduate
    (1967)

     

    ·        
    Richard Brooks: The Professionals (1966) and In Cold Blood (1967)

     

    ·        
    Sidney Lumet: Dog Day Afternoon (1975) and Network (1976)

     

    ·        
    Woody Allen: *Annie Hall (1977) and Interiors (1978)

     

    ·        
    Steven Spielberg: Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981) and E.T. the
    Extra-Terrestrial (1982)

     

    ·        
    Robert Altman: The Player (1992) and Short Cuts (1993)

     

    ·        
    James Ivory: Howards End (1992) and The Remains of the Day (1993)

     

    ·        
    Ridley Scott: Gladiator (2000) and Black Hawk Down (2001)

     

    ·        
    Clint Eastwood: Mystic River (2003) and *Million Dollar Baby (2004)

     
    35 instances where people got at least two Best Director nominations in a
    row. It’s interesting/important to note that only 7 people from 1970 have been
    nominated in consecutive years. William Wyler has the most consecutive
    nominations with 4 (1939-1942). 15/35 won during their run.

     
    Best Supporting Actor:

     
    Chronological Order:

     

    • Walter Brennan: *The
      Westerner (1940) and Sergeant York (1941)
    • Claude Rains:
      Casablanca (1943) and Mr. Skeffington (1944)
    • Charles Bickford: The
      Farmer’s Daughter (1947) and Johnny Belinda (1948)
    • Jack Palance: Sudden
      Fear (1952) and Shane (1953)
    • Arthur Kennedy: Peyton
      Place (1957) and Some Came Running (1958)
    • Peter Falk: Murder,
      Inc. (1960) and Pocketful of Miracles (1961)
    • Burgess Meredith: The
      Day of the Locust (1975) and Rocky (1976)
    • Jason Robards: *All the
      President’s Men (1976) and *Julia (1977)
    • Charles Durning: The
      Best Little Whorehouse in Texas (1982) and To Be or Not to Be (1983)
    • John Lithgow: The World
      According to Garp (1982) and Terms of Endearment (1983)
    • Martin Landau:
      Tucker-The Man and his Dream (1988) and Crimes and Misdemeanors (1989)
    • Philip Seymour Hoffman:
      Charlie Wilson’s War (2007) and Doubt (2008)

     12 people with two back-to-back nominations (no actor in Oscar history has
    had three Supp. Actor nominations in a row). 2/12 won during their run.

     
    Best Supporting Actress:

     
    Chronological Order:

     

    • Teresa Wright: The
      Little Foxes (1941) and *Mrs. Miniver (1942)
    • Gladys Cooper: Now,
      Voyager (1942) and The Song of Bernadette (1943)
    • Angela Lansbury:
      Gaslight (1944) and The Picture of Dorian Gray (1945)
    • Ethel Barrymore: The
      Spiral Staircase (1946) and The Paradine Case (1947)
    • Celeste Holm: Come to
      the Stable (1949) and All About Eve (1950)
    • Thelma Ritter: All
      About Eve (1950) and The Mating Season (1951) and With a Song in My Heart
      (1952) and Pickup on South Street (1953)
    • Edith Evans: Tom Jones
      (1963) and The Chalk Garden (1964)
    • Estelle Parsons:
      *Bonnie and Clyde (1967) and Rachel, Rachel (1968)
    • Madeline Kahn: Paper
      Moon (1973) and Blazing Saddles (1974)
    • Lee Grant: *Shampoo
      (1975) and Voyage of the Damned (1976)
    • Meryl Streep: The Deer
      Hunter (1978) and *Kramer vs. Kramer (1979)
    • Glenn Close: The World
      According to Garp (1982) and The Big Chill (1983) and The Natural (1984)
    • Diane Ladd: Wild at
      Heart (1990) and Rambling Rose (1991)
    • Joan Allen: Nixon
      (1995) and The Crucible (1996)
    • Cate Blanchett: Notes
      on a Scandal (2006) and I’m Not There (2007)
    • Penélope Cruz: *Vicky
      Cristina Barcelona (2008) and Nine (2009)

     
    16 people with at least two back-to-back nominations in the Supp. Actress
    category. Thelma Ritter has the record for most nominations in this category in
    a row with four (didn’t win any time, 1950-1953). 5/16 won during their run.

     
    Best Actor:

     
    Chronological Order:

     

    • Fredric March: The
      Royal Family of Broadway (1930) and *Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1931)
    • Clark Gable: *It
      Happened One Night (1934) and Mutiny on the Bound (1935)
    • Paul Muni: Black Fury (1935) and *The Story
      of Louis Pasteur (1936) and The Life of Emile Zola (1937)
    • Spencer Tracy: San
      Francisco (1936) and *Captain Courageous (1937) and *Boys Town (1938)
    • Charles Boyer: Conquest
      (1937) and Algiers (1938)
    • Robert Donat: The
      Citadel (1938) and *Goodbye, Mr. Chips (1939)
    • Laurence Olivier:
      Wuthering Heights (1939) and Rebecca (1940)
    • James Stewart: Mr.
      Smith Goes to Washington (1939) and *The Philadelphia Story (1940)
    • Gary Cooper: *Sergeant
      York (1941) and The Pride of the Yankees (1942) and For Whom the Bell
      Tolls (1943)
    • Walter Pidgeon: Mrs.
      Miniver (1942) and Madame Curie (1943)
    • Bing Crosby: *Going My
      Way (1944) and The Bells of St. Mary’s (1945)
    • Gregory Peck: The Keys
      of the Kingdom (1945) and The Yearling (1946) and Gentleman’s Agreement
      (1947)
    • Marlon Brando: A
      Streetcar Named Desire (1951) and Viva Zapata! (1952) and Julius Caesar
      (1953) and *On the Waterfront (1954)
    • James Dean: East of
      Eden (1955) and Giant (1956)
    • Jack Lemmon: Some Like
      It Hot (1959) and The Apartment (1960)
    • Spencer Tracy: Inherit
      the Wind (1960) and Judgment at Nuremberg (1961)
    • Rex Harrison: Cleopatra
      (1963) and *My Fair Lady (1964)
    • Richard Burton: Becket
      (1964) and The Spy Who Came in from the Cold (1965) and Who’s Afraid of
      Virginia Woolf? (1966)
    • Peter O’Toole: The Lion
      in Winter (1968) and Goodbye, Mr. Chips (1969)
    • George C. Scott:
      *Patton (1970) and The Hospital (1971)
    • Marlon Brando: *The
      Godfather (1972) and Last Tango in Paris (1973)
    • Al Pacino: Serpico
      (1973) and The Godfather Part ll (1974) and Dog Day Afternoon (1975)
    • Jack Nicholson: The
      Last Detail (1973) and Chinatown (1974) and *One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s
      Nest (1975)
    • Jack Lemmon: The China
      Syndrome (1979) and Tribute (1980)
    • Paul Newman: Absence of
      Malice (1981) and The Verdict (1982)
    • Albert Finney: The
      Dresser (1983) and Under the Volcano (1984)
    • William Hurt: *Kiss of
      the Spider Woman (1985) and Children of a Lesser God (1986) and Broadcast
      News (1987)
    • Robert De Niro:
      Awakenings (1990) and Cape Fear (1991)
    • Tom Hanks:
      *Philadelphia (1993) and *Forrest Gump (1994)
    • Russell Crowe: The
      Insider (1999) and *Gladiator (2000) and A Beautiful Mind (2001)
    • Johnny Depp: Pirates of
      the Caribbean-The Curse of the Black Pearl (2003) and Finding Neverland
      (2004)
    • Jeff Bridges: *Crazy
      Heart (2009) and True Grit (2010)
    • Colin Firth: A Single
      Man (2009) and *The King’s Speech (2010)

     33 instances where people got at least two back-to-back Best Actor
    nominations. Marlon Brando’s 1951-1954 run is the longest for this category
    (4). 18/33 won an Oscar during their run.
     

    Reply
    Scottferguson
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    #41145

    Very interesting research LKM, and I’m not sure anyone has done this before.

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    LKMOSCAR
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    #41146

    I’m trying to add the rest of everything (it seems to be a lot for the system to handle).

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    LKMOSCAR
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    #41147

    Best Actress is having trouble loading, so I hope this works:


    Best Actress:



      Chronological Order:



    • Ruth Chatterton: Madame
      X (1929) + Sarah and Son (1930)

    • Norma Shearer: *The
      Divorcee (1930) + Their Own Desire (1930) and A Free Soul (1931)

    • Marie Dressler: *Min
      and Bill (1931) and Emma (1932)

    • Bette Davis: Of Human
      Bondage (1934) and *Dangerous (1935)

    • Claudette Colbert: *It
      Happened One Night (1934) and Private Worlds (1935)

    • Luise Rainer: *The
      Great Ziegfeld (1936) and *The Good Earth (1937)

    • Irene Dunne: Theodora
      Goes Wild (1936) and The Awful Truth (1937)

    • Bette Davis: *Jezebel (1938) and Dark
      Victory (1939) and The Letter (1940) and The Little Foxes (1941) and Now,
      Voyager (1942)

    • Joan Fontaine: Rebecca
      (1940) and *Suspicion (1941)

    • Greer Garson: Blossoms
      in the Dust (1941) and *Mrs. Miniver (1942) and Madame Curie (1943) and
      Mrs. Parkington (1944) and The Valley of Decision (1945)

    • Ingrid Bergman: For
      Whom the Bell Tolls (1943) and *Gaslight (1944) and The Bells of St.
      Mary’s (1945)

    • Jennifer Jones: Love
      Letters (1945) and Duel in the Sun (1946)

    • Rosalind Russell:
      Sister Kenny (1946) and Mourning Becomes Electra (1947)

    • Olivia de Havilland:
      The Snake Pit (1948) and *The Heiress(1949)

    • Eleanor Parker: Caged
      (1950) and Detective Story (1951)

    • Audrey Hepburn: *Roman
      Holiday (1953) and Sabrina (1954)

    • Katharine Hepburn:
      Summertime (1955) and The Rainmaker (1956)

    • Deborah Kerr: The King
      and I (1956) and Heaven Knows, Mr. Allison (1957) and Separate Tables
      (1958)

    • Elizabeth Taylor:
      Raintree County (1957) and Cat on a Hot Tin Roof (1958) and Suddenly, Last
      Summer (1959) and *BUtterfield 8 (1960)

    • Geraldine Page: Summer
      and Smoke (1961) and Sweet Bird of Youth (1962)

    • Julie Andrews: *Mary
      Poppins (1964) and The Sound of Music (1965)

    • Katharine Hepburn:
      *Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner (1967) and *The Lion in Winter (1968)

    • Glenda Jackson: *Women
      in Love (1970) and Sunday Bloody Sunday (1971)

    • Ellen Burstyn: The
      Exorcist (1973) and *Alice Doesn’t Live Here Anymore (1974)

    • Jane Fonda: Julia
      (1977) and *Coming Home (1978) and The China Syndrome (1979)

    • Jill Clayburgh: An Unmarried
      Woman (1978) and Starting Over (1979)

    • Meryl Streep: The
      French Lieutenant’s Woman (1981) and *Sophie’s Choice (1982) and Silkwood
      (1983)

    • Debra Winger: An Officer
      and a Gentleman (1982) and Terms of Endearment (1983)

    • Jessica Lange: Country
      (1984) and Sweet Dreams (1985)

    • Glenn Close: Fatal
      Attraction (1987) and Dangerous Liaisons (1988)

    • Meryl Streep: Ironweed
      (1987) and A Cry in the Dark (1988)

    • Susan Sarandon: Thelma
      and Louise (1991) and Lorenzo’s Oil (1992)

    • Emma Thompson:
      *Howard’s End (1992) and The Remains of the Day (1993)

    • Susan Sarandon: The
      Client (1994) and *Dead Man Walking (1995)

    • Meryl Streep: One True
      Thing (1998) and Music of the Heart (1999)

    • Nicole Kidman: Moulin
      Rouge! (2001) and *The Hours (2002)

    • Renée Zellweger:
      Bridget Jones’s Diary (2001) and Chicago (2002)

    • Judi Dench: Mrs.
      Henderson Presents (2005) and Notes on a Scandal (2006)

    • Meryl Streep: Doubt
      (2008) and Julie and Julia (2009)

    • Michelle Williams: Blue
      Valentine (2010) and My Week with Marilyn (2011)



    40 instances where people got at least two back-to-back Oscar nominations
    in the Best Actress category. 21/40 = won an Oscar during their run. Bette Davis and Greer Garson
    have the most nominations in a row with 5 (1938-1942 and 1941-1945, respectively).


     


     


     


    Lead
    Actors nominated in back-to-back years (both categories) have at least a 50% chance of
    winning.
      

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    LKMOSCAR
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    #41148

    ^Perfect. 🙂

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    Scottferguson
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    #41149

    Was this done in part because you were curious whether Michelle Williams’ chances would be better this year because she was nominated last year but didn’t win?

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    LKMOSCAR
    Member
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    #41150

    That was probably in the back of my mind (Williams and David Fincher seem to have chances at back-to-back nominations), but I also thought that it would be interesting and important to see the history.

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    Tye-Grr
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    #41151

    Great research and work here, LKMOSCAR! And thank you for compiling this! 

    I’ve been wondering about this, and it’s interesting to see the statistics and get a better grasp on the odds. 

    One thing I’m taking away from this is that if Streep is nominated and loses again this year, she has a pretty decent shot of winning next year if she’s nominated for ‘August: Osage County’, especially after being nominated twice in a row just a few years ago, based on these statistics.  

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    Scottferguson
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    #41152

    Osage is not coming out until 2013 at the earliest. At the moment, the film is scheduled to start filming in the second half of next year.

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    LKMOSCAR
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    #41153

    Something that may also be important is whether or not the nominee had WON prior to their run. I may compile those results as well.

    Another reason why this was important was because it can explain a controversial win. BUtterfield 8 was Elizabeth Taylor’s FOURTH nomination in a row. Outside factors weigh in as well (everyone knows that it was a tough year for her – personally), but I don’t ever remember people saying that it was her fourth consecutive nomination.

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    rockstitution
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    #41154

    Good job!

    I’ve always wondered if Taylor would still have won in 1960, if it wasn’t for her health scare. Sure, she was also in her fourth straight nomination but Deborah Kerr would also have 4 nominations in 5 years (from 1956-58 then 1960) and she was pretty good in “The Sundowners” (better than Taylor by miles) and the film was well received overall. I know MacLaine was considered the frontrunner and in the eventual Best Picture winner (and is also my personal winner for 1960).

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    Tye-Grr
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    #41155

    @Rock- Never underestimate the power of the overdue factor and good will. Unless there’s a performance that is absolutely undeniable, beware the overdue factor.

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    Jake
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    #41156

    Best Foreign Language Film

    As honorary awards:

    Italy: The Bicycle Thief (1949) and The Walls of Malapaga (1950, shared with France)

    Japan: Gate of Hell (1954) and Samurai, The Legend of Musashi (1955) and then in the first year of competitive award Harp of Burma (1956, nominated)

    Since the award is competitive:

    France: Gervais (1956), Gates of Paris (1957), My Uncle (1958, won), Black Orpheus (1959, won) and La Verite (1960)

    West Germany: The Captain of Kopenick (1956), The Devil Came at Night (1957), Arms and the Man (1958) and The Bridge (1959)

    Italy: La Strada (1956, won), Nights of Cabiria (1957, won), Big Deal of Madonna Street (1958), The Great War (1959) and Kapo (1960)

    Mexico: Macario (1960), The Important Man (1961) and The Pearl of Tlayucan (1962)

    Sweden: The Virgin Spring (1960, won) and Through a Glass Darkly (1961, won)

    Greece: Electra (1962) and The Red Lanterns (1963)

    Italy: The Four Days of Naples (1962, won), 8 ½ (1963, won), Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow (1964, won), Marriage Italian-Style (1965) and The Battle of Algiers (1966)

    Japan: Twin Sisters of Kyoto (1963), Woman in the Dunes (1964) and Kwaidan (1965)

    Sweden: Raven’s End (1964) and Dear John (1965)

    Czechoslovakia: The Shop on Main Street (1965, won), Loves of a Blonde (1966), Closely Watched Trains (1967, won) and The Firemen’s Ball (1968)

    France: A Man and a Woman (1966, won), Live for Life (1967), Stolen Kisses (1968), My Night with Maud (1969) and Hoa-Binh (1970)

    Yugoslavia: Three (1966) and I Even Met Happy Gypsies (1967)

    Soviet Union: War and Peace (1968, won) and The Brothers Karamazov (1969)

    France: The Investigation of a Citizen Above Suspicion (1970, won) and The Garden of the Finzi-Continis (1971, won)  

    Israel: The Policeman (1971), I Love You Rosa (1972) and The House on Chelouche Street (1973)

    Soviet Union: Tchaikovsky (1971) and The Dawns Here Are Quiet (1972)

    Sweden: The Emigrants (1971) and The New Land (1972)

    France: The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie (1972, won), Day for Night (1973, won) and Lacombe Lucien (1974)

    Italy: Amarcord (1974, won), Scent of a Woman (1975), Seven Beauties (1976), A Special Day (1977), Viva Italia! (1978) and To Forget Venice (1979)

    Poland: The Deluge (1974), The Promised Land (1975) and Nights and Days (1976)

    France: Cousin, Cousine (1976), Madame Rosa (1977, won), Get Out Your Handkerchiefs (1978, won), A Simple Story (1979) and The Last Metro (1980)

    West Germany: The Glass Cell (1978) and The Tin Drum (1979, won)

    Spain: Mama Turns a Hundred (1979) and The Nest (1980)

    Hungary: Confidence (1980) and Mephisto (1981, won)

    Japan: Kagemusha (1980) and Muddy River (1981)

    France: Coup de Torchon (1982) and Entre Nous (1983)

    Spain: Begin the Beguine (1982, won), Carmen (1983) and Double Feature (1984)

    Sweden: Flight of the Eagle (1982) and Fanny and Alexander (1983, won)

    Argentina: Camila (1984) and The Official Story (1985, won)

    France: Three Men and a Cradle (1985), Betty Blue (1986) and Au revoir, les enfants (1987)

    Denmark: Babette’s Feast (1987, won), Pelle the Conqueror (1988, won) and Memories of a Marriage (1989)

    Spain: Course Completed (1987) and Women on the Verge of a Nervous Breakdown (1988)

    France: Camille Claudel (1989) and Cyrano de Bergerac (1990)

    Italy: Cinema Paradiso (1989, won), Open Doors (1990) and Mediterraneo (1991, won)

    Germany: The Nasty Girl (1990) and Schtonk! (1991)

    Russia: Prisoner of the Mountains (1996) and The Thief (1997)

    Spain: Secrets of the Heart (1997), The Grandfather (1998) and All About My Mother (1999, won)

    Brazil: Four Days in September (1998) and Central Station (1999)

    France: East/West (1999), The Taste of Others (2000) and Amelie (2001)

    The Netherlands: Zus & Zo (2002) and Twin Sisters (2003)

    Sweden: Evil (2003) and As It Is in Heaven (2004)

    France: The Chorus (2004) and Joeyux Noel (2005)

    South Africa: Yesterday (2004) and Tsotsi (2005, won)

    Germany: Downfall (2004), Sophie Schall – The Final Days (2005) and The Lives of Others (2006, won)

    Austria: The Counterfeiters (2007, won) and Revanche (2008)

    Israel: Beaufort (2007), Waltz with Bashir (2008) and Ajami (2009)

    France: The Class (2008) and A Prophet (2009)

    Germany: The Baader Meinhof Complex (2008) and The White Ribbon (2009)

    Italy has the longest stetch of consecutive nominations with 6 (1974-1979).  

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    JayDF
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    #41157

    I
    noticed that you included Bette Davis and OF HUMAN BONDAGE in your lists (&
    happy that you did, too many people don’t IMO)…if so then you should include
    Paul Muni for a three year run 1935, 1936 & 1937…as Muni’s non nominated
    performance in BLACK FURY placed 2nd in the awards vote.  Also Norma Shearer’s performance in THEIR OWN
    DESIRE was left out of the list.

     

    Below
    are multi year run’s for performers who get into both leading & supporting
    turns…Not included are the two in one year accomplishments by Fay Bainter,
    Barry Fitzgerald, Jessica Lange, Sigourney Weaver, Al Pacino, Holly Hunter,
    Julianne Moore & Jamie Foxx.

     

     Cate
    Blanchett – 2006 supporting “Notes On a Scandal”, 2007
     leading “Elizabeth: The Golden Age”,

    2007 supporting “I’m Not 
    There”

    Richard Burton – 1952 supporting “My Cousin Rachel”, 1953
    leading “The Robe”

    Judi Dench – 1997 leading “Mrs. Brown”, *1998 supporting
    “Shakespeare In Love”

    Judi Dench – 2000 supporting “Chocolat”, 2001 leading “Iris”

    Robert Duvall – 1979 supporting “Apocalypse Now”, 1980 “The
    Great Santini”

    Robert Duvall – 1997 leading “The Apostle”, 1998 supporting
    “A Civil Action”

    Gene Hackman – 1970 supporting “I Never Sang For My Father”,
    *1971 leading “The French
    Connection”

    Anjelica Huston – 1989 supporting
    “Enemies: A Love Story”, 1990 leading “The Grifters”

    Walter Huston – 1941 leading
    “All That Money Can Buy”, 1942 supporting “Yankee Doodle Dandy”

    Jennifer Jones – *1943 leading
    “The Song of Bernadette”, 1944 supporting “Since You Went Away”, 1945 leading “Love Letters”, 1946 leading “Duel In the
    Sun”

    Grace Kelly – 1953 supporting
    “Mogambo”, *1954 leading “The Country Girl”

    Jack Nicholson – 1969
    supporting “Easy Rider”, 1970 leading “Five Easy Pieces”

    Al Pacino – 1972 supporting
    “The Godfather”, 1973 leading “Serpico”, 1974 leading “The Godfather, Part II”, 1975 leading “Dog Day
    Afternoon”

    Geraldine Page – 1984
    supporting “The Pope of Greenich Village”, *1985 leading “The Trip To Bountiful”

    Michelle Pfeiffer – 1988
    supporting “Dangerous Liaisons”, 1989 leading “The Fabulous Baker Boys”

    Anthony Quinn – *1956
    supporting “Lust For Life”, 1957 leading “Wild Is the Wind”

    Jeremy Renner – 2009 leading
    “The Hurt Locker”, 2010 supporting “The Town”

    Julia Roberts – 1989 supporting
    “Steel Magnolias”, 1990 leading “Pretty Woman”

    Winona Ryder – 1993 supporting
    “The Age of Innocence”, 1994 leading “Little Women”

    Emma Thompson – *1992 leading
    “Howards End”, 1993 leading “The Remains of the Day”,1993 supporting “In the Name of the Father”

    Teresa Wright – 1941 supporting
    “The Little Foxes”, 1942 leading “The Pride of the Yankees”,  *1942 supporting “Mrs. Miniver”

    Renee Zellweger – 2001 leading
    “Bridget Jones’s Diary”, 2002 leading “Chicago”, *2003 supporting “Cold Mountain”

     

     

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    Scottferguson
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    #41158

    My sense is that two nominations in acting in consecutive years, irrespective of lead or supporting, has nearly the same weight as two in the same category, even though historically and even now supporting nominations are considered much less prestigious than lead.

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