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- Oscar winners 2017: this year's full list
All the winners from the 89th Academy Awards on Sunday 26 February 2017
Monday 27 February 2017 10.38 ESTGuardian film
Best supporting actor
WINNER: Mahershala Ali (Moonlight)
Jeff Bridges (Hell or High Water)
Lucas Hedges (Manchester by the Sea)
Dev Patel (Lion)
Michael Shannon (Nocturnal Animals)
Best makeup and hairstyling
A Man Called Ove
Star Trek Beyond
WINNER: Suicide Squad
Best costume design
WINNER: Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them
Florence Foster Jenkins
La La Land
Fire at Sea
I Am Not Your Negro
WINNER: OJ: Made in America
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- Best documentary short
Watani: My Homeland
WINNER: The White Helmets
Best live-action short
La Femme et le TGV
WINNER: La La Land
WINNER: La La Land
Audition (La La Land)
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- What It Was Like Onstage During the Oscars 2017 Best Picture Mistake
By CARA BUCKLEY and BROOKS BARNESFEB. 27, 2017
Jordan Horowitz knew something was wrong the moment he saw people in headsets scurrying across the Oscars stage.
Only a minute earlier Faye Dunaway had said the words that Mr. Horowitz had longed to hear ― “La La Land” ― as she announced the best picture winner for the 2017 Academy Awards. Mr. Horowitz, a producer on that film, and colleagues and cast members raced to the stage. Mr. Horowitz spoke first ― “Thank you to the academy,” he began ― but his excitement quickly dissipated, as he recalled the shocking end to the night in an interview with The New York Times after the ceremony.
“I’m holding the envelope and the award, and I had just given my speech, and there are people on the stage with headsets, and I thought, ‘That doesn’t seem right,’” Mr. Horowitz said at the Governors Ball, the official post-Oscars celebration.
“They asked to see my envelope, which I haven’t opened,” he recalled. “Clearly something was wrong. They open my envelope, and it says ‘Emma Stone, “La La Land.”’ So clearly something is not right. The guys in headsets were going around with urgency looking for the other envelope ― it just kind of appeared,” he said. “One of the guys opens it, and it says ‘Moonlight,’ and I took it onstage and went to the microphone and said what I said.”
What Mr. Horowitz said ― “There’s a mistake. ‘Moonlight,’ you guys won best picture” ― was one of the most surprising reversals in Oscar history, with apparent human error combining with live television to powerful, jaw-dropping effect. It was also a painful reminder, on the most celebratory night of the year for the film industry, that no system of voting is perfect, and it warped and dampened the euphoria of film executives and artists who had spent years working on the two movies.
And for the academy, which had been criticized last year for #OscarsSoWhite, there might have been something of a missed moment: Instead of a proper celebration of “Moonlight,” with its all-black cast and touching personal narrative, there was a televised scene of confusion, disbelief and astonishment.
PricewaterhouseCoopers, the accounting firm that oversaw the academy voting and handled the award envelopes, issued a statement on Monday morning that apologized to those involved with the two movies; the award category presenters, Ms. Dunaway and Warren Beatty; and to Oscar viewers “for the error that was made during the award announcement for best picture.”
The statement added, “We appreciate the grace with which the nominees, the academy, ABC and Jimmy Kimmel handled the situation,” a reference to the network broadcasting the show and the host of the Oscars ceremony.
PricewaterhouseCoopers prepares two identical sets of sealed envelopes. The two partners from the firm who oversee the voting process, Martha L. Ruiz and Brian Cullinan, each have a briefcase with a complete set of the envelopes inside and stand on opposite sides of the stage.
The envelope for best actress, the penultimate award of the night, came from the side of the stage where Ms. Ruiz stood.
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- After Ms. Stone accepted that honor, Ms. Dunaway and Mr. Beatty came out to present the best picture award from Mr. Cullinan’s side of the stage, where a best actress envelope was still unopened. Mr. Cullinan clearly handed Mr. Beatty the wrong envelope.
After Mr. Cullinan and Ms. Ruiz realized that the wrong winner had been announced, they notified the stage manager, which set in motion a chaotic scene onstage. Those details, provided by two people familiar with the process who were not authorized to speak publicly, helped clarify some of the details of what happened onstage Sunday night.
Yet it still took more than two minutes between Ms. Dunaway announcing “La La Land” as best picture and an announcement from the “La La Land” producers that “Moonlight” was in fact the winner. Three “La La Land” producers had given acceptance speeches before the mistake was announced.
Exactly how the confusion resulting in Mr. Beatty’s being handed the wrong envelope occurred is not fully known. But it could have to do with the design. PricewaterhouseCoopers used a new envelope this year, featuring red paper with gold lettering that specifies the award inside. That may have made the outside of the envelopes more difficult to read than last year’s envelopes, which featured gold paper and red lettering. The academy is responsible for the envelope design.
“I read the card that was in the envelope,” Mr. Beatty told reporters on his way to the Governors Ball. “I thought, ‘This is very strange because it says “best actress” on the card.’ And I felt that maybe there was some sort of misprint.” Pressed further, he said, “That’s all I have to say on the subject.”
PricewaterhouseCoopers declined to comment beyond the statement it put out early Monday morning.
For the filmmakers and actors in “Moonlight,” those final seven minutes of the Oscars ceremony ― from Ms. Dunaway’s announcement of “La La Land” to the discovery that “Moonlight” had won to the speeches by its producers, by Mr. Beatty and by Mr. Kimmel ― were no less stunning.
“The last 20 minutes of my life have been insane,” Barry Jenkins, the director of “Moonlight,” told reporters backstage after the ceremony. “I don’t think my life could be changed any more dramatically than the last 20 or 30 minutes.”
André Holland, an actor in “Moonlight” who was attending the Oscars, said in an interview that he was sitting in the back of the hall with others from the film when he heard Mr. Horowitz, the “La La Land” producer, say from the stage: “There’s a mistake. ‘Moonlight,’ you guys won best picture.”
“We all looked at each other and were like, ‘Is this a joke?’” said Mr. Holland, who plays the character Kevin in the final third of the film. “We waited and kept watching ― we didn’t want to celebrate until we knew if it was a joke and whether this was really happening. It was surreal.”
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- Less than two minutes later, Mr. Holland was onstage with his “Moonlight” family.
“I still couldn’t believe we were up there,” Mr. Holland said, speaking by telephone to The Times a half-hour after the ceremony. “It was a ton of people onstage, and I don’t think anyone could believe it.”
Afterward, Mahershala Ali, who won best supporting actor for “Moonlight,” said backstage that he had been thrown by the turn of events.
“I just didn’t want to go up there and take anything from somebody, you know?” he said.
Mr. Jenkins told “Entertainment Tonight” that he “could see it in Jordan’s face, that he was speaking the truth,” referring to Mr. Horowitz.
“I wanted to feel compassion for him,” Mr. Jenkins said. “I’m pretty sure the first thing I do when I get up onstage is give him a hug because it couldn’t have been easy. But these things happen, you know. They happen.”
Later, he posted on Twitter about what Mr. Horowitz had gone through:
Mr. Horowitz, who gave up the Oscar in his hand with almost preternatural calm, said that he was “sad” in that moment but also savored the fact that “La La Land” won six Oscars during the night.
“It was a surreal kind of out-of-body experience,” he said. Referring to awards season events with the “Moonlight” filmmakers and others, he added, “We’ve been on the circuit with them for six months. If that kind of thing has to happen, I’m glad to give it to them.”
As Mr. Horowitz spoke, colleagues and others came up to him, hugging him and saying how gracious he was. Then Adele Romanski, a “Moonlight” producer, came up to him, and they gave each other a huge hug. “I got to give a speech and then give you an award,” Mr. Horowitz said.
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- I thought that was a part of the act when watching this Oscars on TV in my apt. It turned out to be a history-making mistake in the show. LOL
A Transcript of the Best-Picture Mixup: It Was ‘La La Land,’ Until It Was ‘Moonlight’
By GIOVANNI RUSSONELLO and DANIEL VICTORFEB. 27, 2017 The New York Times
For a brief few minutes, “La La Land” lovers relished the victory, while those rooting for “Moonlight” to win best picture turned the TV off or tweeted their anguish. Then, in an awkward series of events sure to be permanently etched into Hollywood lore, it turned out to be fake news.
Presenting the best-picture award at the end of a long Oscars evening, Warren Beatty opened the envelope and after some hesitation, his fellow presenter Faye Dunaway announced that “La La Land” was the winner. Moments later, even as “La La Land” speeches began, a producer of that film made it clear that, in fact, “Moonlight” was the winner.
The words “WHAT IS HAPPENING?” trended on Twitter.
It was stunning for such a mix-up to happen on one of the most high-profile stages possible. Rumors long held that Marisa Tomei was given her best supporting actress award in 1993 by mistake, but those rumors have been thoroughly debunked.
Steve Harvey famously flubbed the winner of the 2015 Miss Universe pageant, but that gained prominence through media coverage in the days afterward. This time, the world was watching as it unfolded.
Here is a transcript of the scene. Grab your popcorn.
Warren Beatty: And the academy award [hesitates] for best picture… [hesitates again]
Faye Dunaway: You’re impossible. C’mon.
Mr. Beatty hands her the envelope.
Dunaway: “La La Land.”
The crowd erupts in applause, and the “La La Land” cast approaches the stage.
Jordan Horowitz, a “La La Land” producer: Thank you, thank you all. Thank you to the academy. Thank you to Lionsgate. Thank you to our incredible cast and crew. We’re all up here right now. Thank you to Jamie Feldman and Gary Gilbert. Thank you to my parents for supporting my choice to pursue a career in the arts, even though it was a little bit crazy. Arthur Horowitz, you are my fantasy baby. And to my kind, generous, talented, beautiful, blue-eyed wife and creative partner, Julia Hart, you have inspired me to become the man I am right now and more importantly, the man I’m still becoming. There’s a lot of love in this room, and let’s use it to create and champion bold and diverse work ― work that inspires us towards joy, towards hope and towards empathy.
Marc Platt, a “La La Land” producer: Here’s to the fools who made me dream: my uncle Gary Platt; my mentor, Sam Cohn; my parents; my children; my wife Julie, on whose shoulders I’ve stood for 40 years because she insisted I reach for the stars. And to the Hollywood community that I’m so proud to be a part of. And to the Hollywood and the hearts and minds of people everywhere, repression is the enemy of civilization. So keep dreaming, because the dreams we dream today will provide the love, the compassion and the humanity that will narrate the stories of our lives tomorrow. Fred?
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- Fred Berger, a “La La Land” producer: To the love of my life, Ali Loewy, I love you. I love you so much, to my family, Mama, Papa, Jeff [unintelligible]. Matt Plouffe, you kicked this off ― and Damien Chazelle, we’re standing on your shoulders. We lost, by the way, but, you know.
Horowitz: What? You guys, I’m sorry, no. There’s a mistake. “Moonlight,” you guys won best picture.
Members of the “Moonlight” team rise from their seats and begin to approach the stage.
Jimmy Kimmel: Guys, this is very unfortunate, what happened. Personally, I blame Steve Harvey for this. I would like to see you get an Oscar, anyway. Why can’t we just give out a whole bunch of them?
Horowitz: I’m going to be really proud to hand this to my friends from “Moonlight.”
Kimmel: That’s nice of you. That’s ―
The “Moonlight” cast members ascend to the stage and exchange embraces and, possibly, condolences with the cast members of “La La Land.”
Warren Beatty: Hello. Hello. I want ―
Kimmel: Warren, what did you do!?
Beatty: I want to tell you what happened. I opened the envelope and it said, “Emma Stone, ‘La La Land.’” That’s why I took such a long look at Faye, and at you. I wasn’t trying to be funny.
Kimmel: Well, you were funny.
Beatty: Thank you very much, thank you very much. This is “Moonlight” ― the best picture.
Barry Jenkins, “Moonlight” director: Very clearly, even in my dreams, this could not be true. But to hell with dreams ― I’m done with it, because this is true. Oh, my goodness. I have to say ― and it is true, it’s not fake ― we’ve been on the road with these guys for so long, and that was so gracious, so generous of them. My love to “La La Land,” my love to everybody. Man.
Adele Romanski, a “Moonlight” producer: Thank you to the aca―? I don’t know what to say. That was really ― I’m still not sure this is real, but thank you to the academy. And it is so humbling to be standing up here with, hopefully, still the “La La” crew? No, O.K., they’re gone, but it’s very humbling to be up here. And I hope even more than that, that it’s inspiring to people ― little black boys and brown girls and other folks watching at home who feel marginalized and who take some inspiration from seeing this beautiful group of artists, helmed by this amazing talent, my friend Barry Jenkins, standing up here on this stage accepting this top honor. Thank you.
Jenkins: You know, there was a time when I thought this movie was impossible, because I couldn’t bring it to fruition. I couldn’t bring myself to tell another story. And so everybody behind me on this stage said, No, that is not acceptable. So I just want to thank everybody up here behind me. Everybody out there in that room. Because we didn’t do this. You guys chose us. Thank you for the choice. I appreciate it. Much love.