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Awards Season 2014-2015: An [Almost] Complete Guide

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  • Gone_Guy
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    #178387

    Last night’s WGA’s were the last major precursors before the Oscars. I have compiled this list over the season, and try to do so every year. It helps me notice trends, patterns, learning points, etc. I’ll respond with my thoughts in another post.

    Best Picture
    – PGA: Birdman 
    – BAFTA: Boyhood
    – SAG [Ensemble]: Birdman
    – Globe Drama: Boyhood
    – Globe Com/Mus: The Grand Budapest Hotel

    – CCA: Boyhood
    – LAFCA: Boyhood 
    – NYFCC: Boyhood
    – NSOFC: Goodbye to Language
    – NBR: A Most Violent Year

    Best Director
    – DGA: Alejandro G. Inarritu, Birdman
    – BAFTA: Richard
    Linklater, Boyhood

    – Globe: Linklater
    – CCA: Linklater
    – LAFCA: Linklater
    – NYFCC: Linklater
    – NSOFC: Linklater
    – NBR: Clint Eastwood, American Sniper

    Best Screenplay
    – Original WGA: Wes Anderson, The Grand
    Budapest Hotel

    – Original BAFTA: The Grand Budapest Hotel
    – Original CCA: Alejando Inarritu, et. al., Birdman
    – Original NBR: Phil Lord and Christopher Miller, The LEGO Movie
    – Adapted WGA: Graham Moore, The Imitation
    Game

    – Adapted BAFTA: Anthony McCarten, The Theory of Everything
    – Adapted CCA: Gillian Flynn, Gone
    Girl
    – Adapted NBR: Paul Thomas Anderson, Inherent
    Vice

    – Globe: Birdman
    – LAFCA: The Grand Budapest Hotel
    – NYFCC: Birdman
    – NSOFC: The Grand Budapest Hotel

    Lead Actor
    – BAFTA: Eddie Redmayne, The Theory of
    Everything

    – SAG: Redmayne
    – Globe Drama: Redmayne
    – Globe Com/Mus: Michael Keaton, Birdman
    – CCA: Keaton
    – LAFCA: Tom Hardy, Locke
    – NYFCC: Timothy Spall, Mr. Turner
    – NSOFC: Spall
    – NBR: [TIE] Oscar Isaac for A Most
    Violent Year
    and Keaton

    Lead Actress
    – BAFTA: Julianne Moore, Still Alice
    – SAG: Moore
    – Globe Drama: Moore
    – Globe Com/Mus: Amy Adams, Big Eyes
    – CCA: Moore
    – LAFCA: Patricia Arquette, Boyhood
    – NYFCC: Marion Cotillard, for both The
    Immigrant
    and Two Days, One Night
    – NSOFC: Marion Cotillard, Two Days, One
    Night

    – NBR: Moore

    Supporting Actor
    – BAFTA: J.K. Simmons, Whiplash
    – SAG: Simmons
    – Globe: Simmons
    – CCA: Simmons
    – LAFCA: Simmons
    – NYFCC: Simmons
    – NSOFC: Simmons
    – NBR: Edward Norton, Birdman

    Supporting Actress
    – BAFTA: Patricia Arquette, Boyhood
    – SAG: Arquette
    – Globe: Arquette
    – CCA: Arquette
    – LAFCA: Agata Kulesza, Ida
    – NYFCC: Arquette
    – NSOFC: Arquette
    – NBR: Jessica Chastain, A Most Violent
    Year

    —–

    PGA
    Birdman

    DGA
    – Alejandro Inarriti, et. al., Birdman

    WGA
    – Original Screenplay: Wes Anderson, The Grand Budapest Hotel 
    – Adapted Screenplay: Graham Moore, The Immitation Game

    BAFTAs
    – Picture: Boyhood
    – Director: Richard Linklater, Boyhood
    – Lead Actor: Eddie Redmayne, The
    Theory of Everything
    – Lead Actress: Julianne Moore, Still
    Alice
    – Supporting Actor: J.K. Simmons, Whiplash
    – Supporting Actress: Patricia Arquette, Boyhood
    – Original Screenplay: Wes Anderson, The
    Grand Budapest Hotel
    – Adapted Screenplay: Andrew McCarten, The
    Theory of Everything

    SAGs
    – Film Ensemble: Birdman
    – Lead Actor: Eddie Redmayne, The
    Theory of Everything
    – Lead Actress: Julianne Moore, Still
    Alice
    – Supporting Actor: J.K. Simmons, Whiplash
    – Supporting Actress: Patricia Arquette, Boyhood

    Golden Globes
    – Picture/Drama: Boyhood
    – Picture/Comedy or Musical: The
    Grand Budapest Hotel
    – Director: Richard Linklater, Boyhood
    – Lead Actor/Drama: Eddie Redmayne, The
    Theory of Everything
    – Lead Actress/Drama: Julianne Moore, Still
    Alice
    – Lead Actor/Comedy or Musical: Michael Keaton, Birdman
    – Lead Actress/Comedy or Musical: Amy Adams, Big Eyes
    – Supporting Actor: J.K. Simmons, Whiplash
    – Supporting Actress: Patricia Arquette, Boyhood
    – Screenplay: Alejandro Inarritu, et. al., Birdman

    Critics Choice Awards
    – Picture: Boyhood
    – Director: Richard Linklater, Boyhood
    – Lead Actor: Michael Keaton, Birdman
    – Lead Actress: Julianne Moore, Still
    Alice
    – Supporting Actor: J.K. Simmons, Whiplash
    – Supporting Actress: Patricia Arquette, Boyhood
    – Original Screenplay: Alejandro Inarritu, Birdman
    – Adapted Screenplay: Gillian Flynn, Gone
    Girl

    Los Angeles Film Critics Assoc.
    – Picture: Boyhood
    – Director: Richard Linklater, Boyhood
    – Lead Actor: Tom Hardy, Locke
    – Lead Actress: Patricia Arquette, Boyhood
    – Supporting Actor: J.K. Simmons, Whiplash
    – Supporting Actress: Agata Kulesza, Ida
    – Screenplay: Wes Anderson, The Grand Budapest
    Hotel

    New York Film Critics Circle
    – Picture: Boyhood
    – Director: Richard Linklater, Boyhood
    – Lead Actor: Timothy Spall, Mr.
    Turner
    – Lead Actress: Marion Cotillard, for both The Immigrant
    and Two Days, One Night
    – Supporting Actor: J.K. Simmons, Whiplash
    – Supporting Actress: Patricia Arquette
    – Screenplay: Alejandro Inarritu, et. al., Birdman


    National Society of Film Critics
    – Picture: Goodbye to Language
    – Director: Richard Linklater, Boyhood
    – Lead Actor: Timothy Spall, Mr.
    Turner

    – Lead Actress: Marion Cotillard, Two
    Days, One Night
    – Supporting Actor: J.K. Simmons, Whiplash
    – Supporting Actress: Patricia Arquette, Boyhood
    – Screenplay: Wes Anderson, The Grand
    Budapest Hotel


    National Board of Review
    – Picture: A Most Violent Year
    – Director: Clint Eastwood, American
    Sniper
    – Lead Actor: [TIE] Oscar Isaac, A
    Most Violent Year
    and Michael Keaton, Birdman
    – Lead Actress: Julianne Moore, Still
    Alice

    – Supporting Actor: Edward Norton, Birdman
    Supporting Actress: Jessica Chastain, A Most Violent Year
    – Original Screenplay: Phil Lord and Christopher Miller, The LEGO Movie
    – Adapted Screenplay: Paul Thomas Anderson, Inherent Vice 

    Reply
    Gone_Guy
    Member
    Joined:
    Jan 22nd, 2015
    Topics:
    Posts:
    #178389

    Things I’ve learned, noticed, noted, etc.

    – This will be the second year of three performers sweeping the televised acting awards (BAFTA, SAG, Globe, CCA) should they go onto win the Oscar: Julianne Moore, J.K. Simmons, and Patricia Arquette. The only other time there was three was 2006: Forest Whitaker for The Last King of Scotland, Helen Mirren for The Queen, and Jennifer Hudson for Dreamgirls.

    – No one did a clean sweep of the major awards I listed. The closest were both J.K. Simmons and Patricia Arquette. Simmons won everywhere except National Board of Review, where Edward Norton won for Boyhood. Arquette won everywhere except at – surprise, surprise – NBR, where she lost to Jessica Chastain for A Most Violent Year. Arquette also lost at LAFC to Agata Kulesza for Ida; however, this group gave her the win in Lead Actress. 

    – The NBR is whacky and definitely marches to the beat of their own drummer. A Most Violent Year won Picture, Lead Actor (tying with Michael Keaton), and Supporting Actress. It then failed to get a single nomination at the Oscars. It also gave The LEGO Movie the win in Original Screenplay, making me wonder if it had a shot in Original Screenplay and even Picture. The final result: Snubbed of a nomination in Animated Film but did get in for Best Song. 

    – To not forget early critics awards. Although I didn’t list the city-critics awards, Marion Cotillard won a ton early on for Two Days, One Night. She got a nom at Critics Choice Awards, but not at Globe, SAG, or BAFTA. I thought she was done at the Oscars, but then she made it in.

    – To not put too much weight into BAFTA. Their noms made me second-guess everything. Since they gave Rene Russo a nom, I thought Oscar would. Since they put Steve Carell in Supporting, I thought Oscar would (where Carell should have been all along; it was Channing Tatum’s film). Since they nominated Amy Adams, I thought Oscar would (this also aided by her win at the Golden Globes).

    – Both screenplay categories at the Oscars are completely wide open. Exciting!

    – To never count out the Oscars making an original decision. Just because Jennifer Aniston gets in at SAG, Globe, and CCA, doesn’t mean she will at Oscar. Just because Jake Gyllenhaal gets in at BAFTA, SAG, Globe, and CCA, doesn’t mean he will at Oscar. Just because The LEGO Movie gets in and WINS mostly everywhere, doesn’t mean it will even get the nom at Oscar. And just because Laura Dern hasn’t been nominated ANYWHERE, doesn’t mean she won’t at Oscar. 

    – Amy Adams can do wrong. Oscar finally snubs her, despite a Globe win and BAFTA nom. 

    – Meryl Streep does no wrong. Meryl, no matter what, you will get in.

    What about you? Anything you’ve made note of or lessons you’ve learned? Chime in! 

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    Patrick
    Participant
    Joined:
    Oct 18th, 2014
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    Posts:
    #178390

    This is really helpful! Thank you!

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    Gone_Guy
    Member
    Joined:
    Jan 22nd, 2015
    Topics:
    Posts:
    #178391

    This is really helpful! Thank you!

    Patmcb, check your messages/friend requests on here. Please and thank you!

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    Patrick
    Participant
    Joined:
    Oct 18th, 2014
    Topics:
    Posts:
    #178392

    [quote=”patrickmcbride”]This is really helpful! Thank you!

    Patmcb, check your messages/friend requests on here. Please and thank you![/quote]

    I accepted your friend request and responded a few days ago 

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    babypook
    Participant
    Joined:
    Nov 4th, 2010
    Topics:
    Posts:
    #178393

    Great work Gone_Guy.

    There’s a sticky for the ongoing record of winners. Would you consider posting these in there somewhere?

    thanks.

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