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65th Golden Globe Awards

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

65th Golden Globe Awards
DateJanuary 13, 2008
Highlights
Best Film: DramaAtonement
Best Film: Musical or ComedySweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street
Best Drama SeriesMad Men
Best Musical or Comedy SeriesExtras
Best Miniseries or Television movieLongford

The 65th Golden Globe Awards, honoring the best in film and television of 2007, were presented by the Hollywood Foreign Press Association on January 13, 2008.

Due to threats of boycotts and picketing of the event due to the then-ongoing Writers Guild of America strike, the traditional awards ceremony did not take place; instead, the winners were announced during a news conference at The Beverly Hilton.

The nominees were announced on December 13, 2007.[1][2] The television film Longford was the most-awarded, with three awards including Best Miniseries or Television Movie. The film Atonement entered the Golden Globes with the most nominations, and won the awards for best drama film and original score. It was tied for the most-awarded film with The Diving Bell and the Butterfly (best foreign language film, and best director for Julian Schnabel), No Country for Old Men (best screenplay, and best performance by a supporting actor for Javier Bardem), and Sweeney Todd (winner of best musical or comedy film, and best performance in a musical or comedy film for Johnny Depp) which all received two.

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Transcription

-Good evening, ladies and remaining gentlemen. [ Laughter ] I'm Seth Meyers, and I'll be your host tonight. Welcome to the 75th annual Golden Globes, and Happy New Year, Hollywood. [ Cheers and applause ] It's 2018. Marijuana is finally allowed, and sexual harassment finally isn't. [ Laughter, cheers, applause ] It's gonna be a good year! [ Cheers and applause continues ] This was the year of big little lies and "get out" and also the television series "Big Little Lies" and the movie "Get Out." [ Laughter ] There's a new era under way, and I can tell, because it's been years since a white man was this nervous in Hollywood. [ Laughter ] By the way, a special hello to hosts of other upcoming awards shows who are watching me tonight like the first dog they shot into outer space. [ Laughter and applause ] For the male nominees in the room tonight, this is the first time in three months it won't be terrifying to hear your name read out loud. [ Laughter and applause ] "Did you hear about Willem Dafoe?" "Oh, God, no!" "He was nominated." "Don't do that! [ Laughter ] Don't do that!" [ Laughter and applause ] Considering what has been going on this year with powerful men and their terrible behavior in Hollywood, a lot of people thought it would be more appropriate for a woman to host these awards, and they may be right. But if it's any consolation, I'm a man with absolutely no power in Hollywood. [ Laughter ] I'm not even the most powerful Seth in the room tonight. [ Laughter ] Hey, remember when he was the guy making trouble with North Korea? [ Laughter, cheers, applause ] Remember that? [ Applause continues ] Simpler times. [ Laughter ] They tried to get a woman to host this show -- they really did. They said, "Hey, how would you like to come and be judged by some of the most powerful people in Hollywood?" And women were like, "Hmm, well, where is it?" And they said, "It's at a hotel," and long story short, I'm your host tonight. [ Laughter ] And we're all here tonight courtesy of the Hollywood Foreign Press. A strin-- Yeah. [ Cheers and applause ] Give it up for the Hollywood Foreign Press. A string of three words that could not have been better designed to infuriate our President -- Hollywood Foreign Press. [ Laughter and applause ] The only name that would make him angrier would be the Hillary Mexico Salad Association. [ Laughter and applause ] Well, I think it's time to address the elephant not in the room. Harvey Weinstein isn't here tonight, because, well, I've heard rumors that he's crazy and difficult to work with. [ Laughter ] But don't worry -- he'll be back in 20 years when he becomes the first person ever booed during the "In Memoriam." [ Laughter, audience groans ] It'll sound like that. [ Laughter ] Well, despite everything that happened this year, the show goes on. For example, I was happy to hear they're gonna do another season of "House of Cards." Is Christopher Plummer available for that, too? [ Laughter ] I hope he can do a Southern accent, 'cause Kevin Spacey sure couldn't. [ Laughter, audience groans ] Oh, is that too mean? To Kevin Spacey? [ Laughter ] Daniel Kaluuya is nominated for Best Actor... [ Cheers and applause ] ...for his work in "Get Out." Daniel plays a young man lured to an event full of aging white people desperate to reclaim their youth, and -- oh, my God, Daniel, it's a trap! Get out! [ Laughter ] "Get Out" was a great film to see in a theater and also a great way to tell if your date was a racist. If you walked out after that movie and your date said, "It was so sad when they hit that deer," they're a racist. You went to a movie with a racist. "The Shape of Water" received the most nominations of any film this year. [ Cheers and applause ] Just an incredibly beautiful film. But I have to admit, when I first heard about a film where a naive young woman falls in love with a disgusting sea monster, I thought, "Oh, man, not another Woody Allen movie." [ Laughter ] It's like "Manhattan" in water. "The Post" is nominated for Best Picture tonight. "The Post"... [ Cheers and applause ] "The Post" is a film about journalistic integrity, directed by Steven Spielberg and starring Tom Hanks and Meryl Streep -- No, not yet, we have to wait. [ Laughter ] We have to wait and see what happens. [ Laughter, cheers, applause ] There was some great television nominated this year, too. We had another fantastic season of "Stranger Things." [ Cheers and applause ] "Stranger Things" reminded me so much of my childhood. Not the sci-fi stuff, and I didn't really have any friends. I don't know how to ride a bike. Basically, just the part where a guy from RadioShack dated my mom. [ Laughter ] "Sesame Street" recently released a parody of "Stranger Things," titled "Sharing Things." Meanwhile, Bert and Ernie have been doing a parody of "Call Me By Your Name" for years. [ Laughter ] I live in New York, so one of my favorite shows of the year was "The Deuce." If you haven't seen it, "The Deuce" is a show about Times Square in the early '70s, when New York was so seedy there were two James Francos. [ Laughter ] Oprah Winfrey is receiving the Cecil B. DeMille Award tonight. [ Cheers and applause ] What a tremendous honor for Cecil B. DeMille. [ Laughter ] And, Oprah, while I have you, in 2011, I told some jokes about our current president at the White House Correspondents Dinner -- jokes about how he was unqualified to be president -- and some have said that night convinced him to run. So if that's true, I just want to say -- Oprah, you will never be President! [ Laughter ] You do not have what it takes! And Hanks! Where's Hanks?! You will never be Vice President! [ Laughter ] You are too mean and unrelatable! [ Laughter ] Now we just wait and see. [ Laughter ] So if I may, on my show, we do a segment called "Jokes Seth Can't Tell" with two of my writers, Amber Ruffin and Jenny Hagel, where they tell punch lines that would be more fun coming from them instead of me, a straight white male. Tonight, that's more true than ever, so we thought we could enlist some of the brilliant people in this room, so let's start. Where's Jessica Chastain? Jessica Chastain? There she is. Give it up for Jessica. [ Cheers and applause ] So I'm gonna say the setup, and Jessica's gonna say the punch line. Okay, here we go. The Golden Globes turns 75 this year... -But the actress that plays its wife is still only 32. [ Laughter ] -There you go! So much more fun. Where's Billy Eichner? -I'm here! I'm right over here. -Here you go. Here's your setup, Billy -- "Call Me By Your Name" is nominated for best motion picture. It is a gay coming-of-age film... -Said Kevin Spacey, "You lost me at 'of age.'" [ Laughter, audience groans ] -And you thought it was mean when I said he didn't have a Southern accent! [ Laughter ] Issa Rae is nominated for her HBO show, "Insecure." [ Cheers and applause ] There's Issa. -Hey. -All right, here's your setup. "Insecure" creator Issa Rae currently has three projects in development with HBO. -Yeah, that's right, and three projects is also where they think I'm from. [ Laughter ] -Next up, Hong Chau, so brilliant in the film "Downsizing." Let's see Hong. [ Cheers and applause ] Here's the setup -- according to a recent article, only 5% of speaking roles in Hollywood are played by Asian actors. -But those numbers might be off since a white person did the math. [ Laughter and applause ] -All right, where's Amy Poehler? All right, there you are, Amy! Do you want to do one? -Uh, yeah, I'll do one, but I don't need your help. [ Laughter ] -Yeah, but, no, I do the setup, and then you do the punch line. -Oh, is that how it works? [ Laughter ] You're -- You're explaining something I already know. Is this the mansplaining part of the evening? -No, no, I just don't think it'll work without a setup to your punch line. -Oh, well, I'm glad to know what you think. First of all, thank you for telling me what you think. And, secondly, I'm a woman in Hollywood, Seth. We've all been through a lot. I don't need a setup to make a punch line work. Okay? You're sadly mistaken. -Okay, I'm sorry. I apologize. -Oh, another apology. How wonderful. [ Laughter ] All right. Let me just get started. I'm reclaiming my wine. Here we go. [ Laughter ] Okay. -So you're gonna just do a punch line with no setup. -Everybody gets it! You already explained it! Stop explaining it! Oh, my God! Okay. Punch line. No setup. Here we go. Said the peach in "Call Me By Your Name," this scene is the pits. [ Laughter and applause ] -Thank you so much, Amy. Also, I want to point out that sitting next to Amy is Saru Jayaraman. Give it up for Saru, everyone. [ Cheers and applause ] She is one of many activists from outside of this industry who have been invited here tonight in support of the Time's Up initiative. It's great. Yeah, give it up. [ Cheers and applause ] It's great that this movement understands that what tarnished our world this year tarnishes so many others and is reaching out to help them, too. And I know if you're watching at home and you see everyone in their tuxedos and gowns, this looks like a room of privileged Hollywood elite. And that's fair. But everyone in this room knows that Hollywood is so much more than that. When you're on a film set, you meet hairdressers and camera people and script supervisors. Most of the jobs on film sets are jobs for people who work long, hard hours. They are American dream jobs. Those people aren't there... [ Cheers and applause ] Those people aren't there thanks to their rich dad, except for that one P.A. [ Laughter ] Every film set has at least one super-connected P.A. who is always late. And you ask what the hell his deal is, someone's like, "Oh, that's Jeremy Paramount." [ Laughter ] "Give Jeremy his space." People in this room worked really hard to get here, but it's clearer now than ever before that the women had to work even harder. So thank you for all the amazing work that you've all done and you continue to do. I look forward to you leading us into whatever comes next. So thank you so much for letting me say that. [ Cheers and applause ]

Contents

Ceremony information

The Association attempted to reach an interim agreement with the Writers Guild to allow its members to write for the ceremonies. When a compromise fell through, striking writers threatened to picket the event; almost all of the celebrities planning to attend, including members of the Screen Actors Guild who pledged their support for the strike, promised to boycott the ceremony rather than cross the picket lines. On January 8, 2008, the HFPA chose to cancel the ceremony, and replace it with a press conference at the Beverly Hilton Hotel, held on January 13, 2008 at 6:00 pm PST.[3][4]

NBC initially planned to be the exclusive broadcaster of the press conference (which was to be hosted by Billy Bush and Nancy O'Dell of the NBC-produced syndicated entertainment news program Access Hollywood), but balked after Dick Clark Productions (who normally produces the ceremony and telecast) reportedly demanded that the network pay an additional "license fee" between $1.5 and $2 million for the privilege. DCP defended the allegations, having stated that it was inappropriate for NBC to hold "an exclusive three-hour broadcast special disguised as a news conference that would bar all other media" without paying the HFPA and DCP a "nominal license fee". There were also reports that NBC came into conflicts with the HFPA over the presentation of the event, centering upon the involvement of Access Hollywood.[5]

Due to the conflict, the HFPA took full control over the press conference, and announced that it would not impose any restrictions on who may televise it.[5][6] E! and TV Guide Network—two cable channels known for their red carpet coverage during awards season—both carried the press conference, but also reduced the extent of their overall coverage due to the lack of ceremony. TV Guide Network aired a two-hour pre-show, the conference, and a one-hour post-show, anchored by Chris Harrison and Maria Sansone from the network's studio, as opposed to its traditional red carpet coverage hosted by Lisa Rinna and Joey Fatone.[7][8][9] By contrast, E! cancelled Live from the Red Carpet entirely; the channel scheduled a marathon of Keeping Up with the Kardashians in its place, and broke into this programming for the press conference.[5][10]

NBC did not air the official press conference: the network instead aired an hour-long NBC News special hosted by Bush and O'Dell from the Access Hollywood studio, which relayed the results on a delay. It was preceded by the two-hour Dateline special Going for Gold, hosted by Matt Lauer, which featured interviews with nominees, and guest predictions from comedian Kathy Griffin and the Football Night in America panel. The results show was followed by an Access Hollywood special where Bush and O'Dell visited the sites of the various previously-scheduled parties (replacing an originally-announced plan to air an encore of American Gladiators as its lead-out).[10][11][12][13][7]

Rob Owen of the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette felt that NBC's resulting programming was an "over-produced mess". He argued that the aforementioned Dateline was "sort of a long, drawn-out 'Barbara Walters Special' without the soft-focus, tears or 'What kind of a tree would you be?' questions", and sarcastically noted its inclusion of analysis from "noted film critics" Tiki Barber, Jerome Bettis and Cris Collinsworth. He also noted that one could have learned the results quicker by watching the roughly half-hour press conference on CNN, E!, or TV Guide Network instead, as NBC's format stretched the results into an hour-long program with commercial breaks (with results increasingly delayed from the actual announcement over the length of the program), and that TV Guide Network's pre-show coverage included reports on the impact of the WGA strike on the ceremony and the entertainment industry.[7]

Winners and nominees

Daniel Day-Lewis, Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama winner
Daniel Day-Lewis, Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama winner
Julie Christie, Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama winner
Julie Christie, Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama winner
Johnny Depp, Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy winner
Johnny Depp, Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy winner
Marion Cotillard, Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy winner
Marion Cotillard, Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy winner
Javier Bardem, Best Supporting Actor winner
Javier Bardem, Best Supporting Actor winner
Cate Blanchett, Best Supporting Actress winner
Cate Blanchett, Best Supporting Actress winner
Jon Hamm, Best Actor in a Television Series – Drama winner
Jon Hamm, Best Actor in a Television Series – Drama winner
David Duchovny, Best Actor in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy winner
David Duchovny, Best Actor in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy winner
Glenn Close, Best Actress in a Television Series – Drama winner
Glenn Close, Best Actress in a Television Series – Drama winner
Tina Fey, Best Actress in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy winner
Tina Fey, Best Actress in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy winner
Jim Broadbent, Best Actor in a Miniseries or Television Film winner
Jim Broadbent, Best Actor in a Miniseries or Television Film winner
Queen Latifah, Best Actress in a Miniseries or Television Film winner
Queen Latifah, Best Actress in a Miniseries or Television Film winner
Jeremy Piven, Best Supporting Actor in a Series, Miniseries, or Television Film winner
Jeremy Piven, Best Supporting Actor in a Series, Miniseries, or Television Film winner
Samantha Morton, Best Supporting Actress in a Series, Miniseries, or Television Film winner
Samantha Morton, Best Supporting Actress in a Series, Miniseries, or Television Film winner

These are the nominees for the 65th Golden Globe Awards. Winners are listed at the top of each list.

Film

Best Motion Picture – Drama Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy
Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama Best Performance by an Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama
Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy Best Performance by an Actress in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy
Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Motion Picture Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Motion Picture
Best Director – Motion Picture Best Screenplay – Motion Picture
Best Original Song – Motion Picture Best Original Score – Motion Picture
Best Foreign Language Film Best Animated Feature Film

Television

Best Television Series – Drama Best Television Series – Musical or Comedy
Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series – Drama Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy
Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series – Drama Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy
Best Miniseries or Television Film
Best Performance by an Actor in a Miniseries or Television Film Best Performance by an Actress in a Miniseries or Television Film
Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Miniseries, or Television Film Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Series, Miniseries, or Television Film

Award breakdown

Multiple Nominations

Film

The following 16 films received multiple nominations:

Nominations Film
7 Atonement
5 Charlie Wilson's War
4 Michael Clayton
4 No Country for Old Men
4 Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street
3 American Gangster
3 Eastern Promises
3 Hairspray
3 Juno
3 The Diving Bell and the Butterfly
2 Grace Is Gone
2 Into the Wild
2 The Kite Runner
2 There Will Be Blood
2 Walk Hard: The Dewey Cox Story
2 Enchanted

Television

The following 15 series received multiple nominations:

Nominations Series
4 Damages
4 Longford
3 30 Rock
3 Bury My Heart a Wounded Knee
3 Entourage
3 Pushing Daises
2 Big Love
2 Brothers & Sisters
2 Californication
2 Extras
2 Grey's Anatomy
2 House
2 Mad Men
2 The State Within
2 The Tudors

Multiple Wins

Film

The following 4 films received multiple wins:

Wins Film
2 Atonement
2 No Country for Old Men
2 Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street
2 The Diving Bell and the Butterfly

Television

The following 2 series received multiple wins:

Wins Series
3 Longford
2 Mad Men

See also

References

  1. ^ "Cook, Tarantino, Reynolds and Panettiere to Announce Golden Globe Nominations on December 13". goldenglobes.org. December 12, 2007. Archived from the original on December 14, 2007. Retrieved December 13, 2007.
  2. ^ "Hollywood Foreign Press Association 2008 Golden Globe Awards for the Year Ended December 31, 2007". goldenglobes.org. December 13, 2007. Archived from the original on December 14, 2007. Retrieved December 13, 2007.
  3. ^ Cieply, Michael; Carr, David (January 8, 2008). "No Golden Globes Show, Just a News Conference". The New York Times. Retrieved January 8, 2008. the Hollywood Foreign Press Association announced Monday that the festive awards dinner will be replaced by a news conference at 9 p.m. Eastern time next Sunday night to announce the actual winners
  4. ^ "Golden Globes ceremony scrapped". BBC News. January 8, 2008. Archived from the original on 10 January 2008. Retrieved January 8, 2008.
  5. ^ a b c Schneider, Josef Adalian,Michael; Adalian, Josef; Schneider, Michael (2008-01-11). "Golden Globes telecast up for grabs". Variety. Retrieved 2019-03-30.
  6. ^ "NBC loses Globes". Los Angeles Times. 2008-01-12. ISSN 0458-3035. Retrieved 2019-03-30.
  7. ^ a b c "Tuned In: Cable bests NBC in Golden Globes coverage". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Retrieved 2019-03-30.
  8. ^ "TV Guide Network downsizes, but doesn't cancel, Golden Globes coverage". Variety. 2008-01-08. Retrieved 2019-03-30.
  9. ^ "No Red Carpet For TV Guide Net's 'Golden Globes'". Mediapost. Retrieved 2019-03-30.
  10. ^ a b Higgins, Cynthia Littleton,Bill; Littleton, Cynthia; Higgins, Bill (2008-01-10). "Networks set Golden Globe plans". Variety. Retrieved 2019-03-30.
  11. ^ "'Dateline' presents Golden Globes pre-show – The Envelope – LA Times". Los Angeles Times.[dead link]
  12. ^ Ryan, Maureen (2008-01-13). "Golden Globes winners? Not the viewers, that's for sure". The Watcher (All TV. All the time). Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 2008-11-02.
  13. ^ Stanley, Alessandra (2008-01-14). "Strike Was Unseen Star of the Night". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2019-03-30.
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