Golden Globes shocking winners: ‘Grand Budapest Hotel,’ ‘Transparent’ …

Boyhood” was the big winner at the Golden Globes, picking up three awards: Best Drama Picture, Best Director (Richard Linklater), and Best Film Supporting Actress (Patricia Arquette).

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Meanwhile, in a night full of upset winners for both film and TV, “The Grand Budapest Hotel” only won one of its four nominations, but it was the big one: Best Musical/Comedy Picture, defeating the frontrunner, “Birdman.”

See complete list of Golden Globes winners

Birdman,” which led the nominations with seven bids, nevertheless prevailed twice: Best Musical/Comedy Actor (Michael Keaton) and Best Screenplay.

The Theory of Everything” also won twice: Best Drama Actor (Eddie Redmayne) and Best Score for Johann Johannsson.

Best Actress honors went to Julianne Moore (Drama, “Still Alice“) and Amy Adams (Musical/Comedy, “Big Eyes“), who were the only wins for their respective films.

J.K. Simmons was the Globes champ for Best Film Supporting Actor for “Whiplash.” He was his film’s only nomination.

Selma” won Best Original Song for “Glory,” written by Grammy-winning artists John Legend and Common, who delivered a speech expressing solidarity with those fighting for justice as well as police officers killed in the line of duty.

How to Train Your Dragon 2” upset the blockbuster “The Lego Movie” to claim Best Animated Feature. The first “Dragon” film was nominated in 2010, but lost to another sequel, “Toy Story 3.”

Best Foreign Language Film also had a surprise ending. The Russian political drama “Leviathan” defeated European Film Award-winner and current Oscar frontrunner “Ida,” from Poland.

On the TV side, “Fargo,” which arrived at the Globes with the most TV nominations (five), took two: Best TV Movie/Limited Series and Best TV Movie/Limited Series Actor for Billy Bob Thornton, who defeated frontrunner Matthew McConaughey from “True Detective,” which was shut out of its four nominations.

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Rounding out the longform categories, Best TV Movie/Limited Series Actress went to underdog Maggie Gyllenhaal (“The Honorable Woman“), who overtook the strong favorite in the race, Frances McDormand in “Olive Kitteridge,” which was shut out of its three nominations.

Transparent” surprised by defeating “Orange is the New Black” for Best Musical/Comedy Series. Its star, TV veteran Jeffrey Tambor, won Best TV Musical/Comedy Actor on his first ever nomination. “Orange” was another high-profile program that went away empty handed.

The last comedy prize, Best TV Musical/Comedy Actress, went to newcomer Gina Rodriguez (“Jane the Virgin“).

The Affair” also won big, taking Best Drama Series and Best TV Drama Actress (Ruth Wilson). Netflix’s “House of Cards” lost the top prize, but it nevertheless took Best TV Drama Actor for Kevin Spacey winning his first ever Globe on his eighth nomination.

Joanne Froggatt pulled off a major upset in the race for Best TV Supporting Actress. She prevailed for “Downton Abbey” thanks in part to an emotional rape storyline last season.

And Matt Bomer was the sole winner for “The Normal Heart.” After his shocking loss at the Emmys, he won Best TV Supporting Actor for his role as an dying man in the early years of the AIDS crisis.

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