92nd Academy Awards

The 92nd Academy Awards ceremony, presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS), honored films released in 2019 and took place on February 9, 2020, at the Dolby Theatre in Hollywood, Los Angeles, beginning at 5:00 p.m. PST / 8:00 p.m. EST. During the ceremony, the AMPAS presented Academy Awards (commonly referred to as Oscars) in 24 categories. The ceremony, televised in the United States by ABC, was produced by Stephanie Allain and Lynette Howell Taylor and was directed by Glenn Weiss.[2][3] Three months earlier in a ceremony at the Ray Dolby Ballroom of the Hollywood and Highland Center in Hollywood held on October 27, 2019, the Academy held its 11th Annual Governors Awards ceremony.[7]

92nd Academy Awards
Official poster for the 92nd Academy Awards
Official poster
DateFebruary 9, 2020
SiteDolby Theatre
Hollywood, Los Angeles, California, U.S.
Preshow hosts
Produced byStephanie Allain
Lynette Howell Taylor[2]
Directed byGlenn Weiss[3]
Highlights
Best PictureParasite
Most awardsParasite (4)
Most nominationsJoker (11)
TV in the United States
NetworkABC
Duration3 hours, 36 minutes[4]
Ratings23.64 million[5]
13.6% (Nielsen ratings)[6]

Parasite won four awards including Best Picture, the first non-English language film to win that award.[8][9] Other winners include 1917 with three awards, Ford v Ferrari, Joker, and Once Upon a Time in Hollywood with two awards, and American Factory, Bombshell, Hair Love, Jojo Rabbit, Judy, Learning to Skateboard in a Warzone (If You're a Girl), Little Women, Marriage Story, The Neighbors' Window, Rocketman, and Toy Story 4 with one.[10] The telecast garnered 23.64 million viewers, making it the least-watched Oscar broadcast since 1974 when Nielsen began keeping records of viewership.[5][11]

Winners and nomineesEdit

The nominees for the 92nd Academy Awards were announced on January 13, 2020, at the David Geffen Theater of the Academy Museum of Motion Pictures in Los Angeles, California, by actors John Cho and Issa Rae.[12][13] Joker led all nominees with eleven nominations; The Irishman, 1917, and Once Upon a Time in Hollywood tied for second with ten nominations each.[14] This marked the first time in Oscars' history that four films each earned ten or more nominations.[15]

The winners were announced during the awards ceremony on February 9, 2020. Parasite became the first non-English language film to win Best Picture.[16][a] It was also the sixth film nominated for both Best Picture and Best International Feature in the same year.[17][b] Furthermore, its four wins tied it with Fanny and Alexander and Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon as the most-awarded foreign language films in Academy Awards history.[18] With his wins in Best Picture, Director, and Original Screenplay, as well as his accepting of the award for International Feature Film on behalf of South Korea, Bong Joon-ho was the second person to collect four statuettes in a single ceremony since Walt Disney at the 26th Academy Awards held in 1954 and the first to do so for a single film.[19][c]

As a result of Joaquin Phoenix winning Best Actor for his performance as the titular character in the film Joker, he and Heath Ledger, who previously won for playing the same character in 2008's The Dark Knight, became the second pair of actors to win for portraying the same character in two different films.[20][d] Scarlett Johansson was the twelfth performer to receive double acting nominations in the same year.[21] With her nominations in Best Actress and Best Original Song for Harriet, Cynthia Erivo became the third consecutive person to earn acting and songwriting nominations for the same film after Mary J. Blige for 2017's Mudbound and Lady Gaga for 2018's A Star Is Born.[22] Best Original Score winner Hildur Guðnadóttir was the third woman to win for composing a musical score and the first one to do so for a dramatic musical score.[23][e] Honeyland became the first film to be nominated for both Best International Feature Film and Best Documentary Feature.[24]

AwardsEdit

 
Bong Joon-ho, Best Picture co-winner, Best Director winner, Best Original Screenplay co-winner, and Best International Feature Film winner
 
Joaquin Phoenix, Best Actor winner
 
Renée Zellweger, Best Actress winner
 
Brad Pitt, Best Supporting Actor winner
 
Laura Dern, Best Supporting Actress winner
 
Taika Waititi, Best Adapted Screenplay winner
 
Josh Cooley, Best Animated Feature co-winner
 
Elton John, Best Original Song co-winner
 
Roger Deakins, Best Cinematography winner

Winners are listed first, highlighted in boldface, and indicated with a double dagger ( ).[25]

Governors AwardsEdit

The Academy held its 11th annual Governors Awards ceremony on October 27, 2019, during which the following awards were presented:[27]

Honorary Academy AwardsEdit

  • David Lynch – "For fearlessly breaking boundaries in pursuit of his singular cinematic vision."[28]
  • Wes Studi – "In recognition of the power and craft he brings to his indelible film portrayals and for his steadfast support of the Native American community."[28]
  • Lina Wertmüller – "For her provocative disruption of political and social norms delivered with bravery through her weapon of choice: the camera lens."[28]

Jean Hersholt Humanitarian AwardEdit

Films with multiple nominations and awardsEdit

Films that received multiple awards
Awards Film
4 Parasite
3 1917
2 Ford v Ferrari
Joker
Once Upon a Time in Hollywood

Presenters and performersEdit

The following individuals, listed in order of appearance, presented awards or performed musical numbers.[30][31][32][33]

PresentersEdit

Name Role
Melissa Disney Announcer for the 92nd annual Academy Awards
Steve Martin
Chris Rock
Performed opening comedy dialogue and introduced presenter Regina King
Regina King Presented the award for Best Supporting Actor
Beanie Feldstein Introduced presenter Mindy Kaling
Mindy Kaling Presented the awards for Best Animated Feature and Best Animated Short Film
Josh Gad Introduced the performance of Best Original Song nominee "Into the Unknown"
Kelly Marie Tran Introduced presenters Diane Keaton and Keanu Reeves
Diane Keaton
Keanu Reeves
Presented the award for Best Original Screenplay
Timothée Chalamet
Natalie Portman
Presented the award for Best Adapted Screenplay
Shia LaBeouf
Zack Gottsagen
Presented the award for Best Live Action Short Film
Maya Rudolph
Kristen Wiig
Presented the awards for Best Production Design and Best Costume Design
Mark Ruffalo Presented the awards for Best Documentary Feature and Best Documentary Short Subject
Mahershala Ali Presented the award for Best Supporting Actress
Anthony Ramos Introduced presenter Lin-Manuel Miranda
Lin-Manuel Miranda Presented the "Music in Film" montage
Salma Hayek Pinault
Oscar Isaac
Presented the awards for Best Sound Editing and Best Sound Mixing
Utkarsh Ambudkar Introduced presenters Will Ferrell and Julia Louis-Dreyfus
Will Ferrell
Julia Louis-Dreyfus
Presented the awards for Best Cinematography and Best Film Editing
David Rubin (AMPAS president) Introduced presenter Tom Hanks
Tom Hanks Presented a segment announcing the opening of the Academy Museum of Motion Pictures
Zazie Beetz Introduced the performance of Best Original Song nominee "Stand Up"
James Corden
Rebel Wilson
Presented the award for Best Visual Effects
Sandra Oh
Ray Romano
Presented the award for Best Makeup and Hairstyling
Penélope Cruz Presented the award for Best International Feature Film
Taika Waititi Introduced presenters Gal Gadot, Sigourney Weaver, and Brie Larson
Gal Gadot
Brie Larson
Sigourney Weaver
Presented the awards for Best Original Score and Best Original Song
Spike Lee Presented the award for Best Director
Steven Spielberg Presented the In Memoriam tribute
George MacKay Introduced presenter Olivia Colman
Olivia Colman Presented the award for Best Actor
Rami Malek Presented the award for Best Actress
Jane Fonda Presented the award for Best Picture

PerformersEdit

Name(s) Role Performed
Rickey Minor Musical director
Conductor
Orchestral
Janelle Monáe
Billy Porter
Performers "Won't You Be My Neighbor?"
"Come Alive (The War of the Roses)"
"I'm Still Standing"
Idina Menzel
Aurora
Maria Lucia Heiberg Rosenberg
Willemijn Verkaik
Takako Matsu
Carmen García Sáenz
Lisa Stokke
Kasia Łaska
Anna Buturlina
Gisela
Gam Wichayanee
Performers "Into the Unknown" from Frozen II
Chrissy Metz Performer "I'm Standing with You" from Breakthrough
Eminem Performer "Lose Yourself" as part of the "Music in Film" tribute
Randy Newman Performer "I Can't Let You Throw Yourself Away" from Toy Story 4
Utkarsh Ambudkar Performer "Oscars Recap Rap"
Cynthia Erivo Performer "Stand Up" from Harriet
Elton John Performer "(I'm Gonna) Love Me Again" from Rocketman
Eímear Noone Conductor Conducted orchestra during performance of selections of Best Original Score nominees
Billie Eilish
Finneas O'Connell
Performers "Yesterday" during the annual "In Memoriam" tribute

Ceremony informationEdit

Originally in April 2017, the Academy had scheduled the 92nd ceremony for February 23, 2020.[34] However, due to record low television viewership and ratings attained by recent Oscar broadcasts, the AMPAS Board of Governors decided to move the date for the 2020 gala by two weeks to February 9 in hopes of combating awards season fatigue.[35] This marked the earliest date on which the ceremony has been held.[36] Furthermore, in light of the recent success of last year's hostless ceremony that resulted in an improvement in ratings, ABC entertainment president Karey Burke announced the event would proceed without a host for the second consecutive year.[37] Burke stated the ceremony would feature "huge entertainment values, big musical numbers, comedy, and star power".[38]

Several other people participated in the production of the ceremony. Production designer Jason Sherwood designed an ambitiously technological stage design for the ceremony which prominently featured a sculptural shell that protruded toward the audience and 1,100 Swarovski crystals. Furthermore, the stage itself was used to display movie clips and nominations graphics packages instead of projecting those images onto a regular rectangular screen.[39] Rickey Minor served as musical director and conductor for the ceremony.[40] Musician Questlove served as an in-house DJ during the gala.[41] Rapper Eminem made a surprise appearance during the ceremony to perform his Oscar-winning song "Lose Yourself" from the 2002 film 8 Mile after being absent from the 75th ceremony in 2003 to perform the song.[42] During the performance of excerpts from the Best Original Score nominees, Eimear Noone became the first woman to conduct the orchestra during an Oscar ceremony.[43]

Category renaming and rule changesEdit

During its Board of Directors meeting in April 2019, the Academy voted to rename the Best Foreign Language Film category to Best International Feature Film.[44] In a press release justifying the name change, International Feature Film Committee co-chairs Larry Karaszewski and Diane Weyermann stated, "We have noted that the reference to 'foreign' is outdated within the global filmmaking community. We believe that international feature film better represents this category, and promotes a positive and inclusive view of filmmaking, and the art of film as a universal experience."[45][46] However, the requirement for nominees to have the majority of their dialogue be in a language other than English remained in force.[47]

Rule changes were also approved by the AMPAS Board of Directors. The category of Best Makeup and Hairstyling was expanded from a roster consisting of three nominees to five nominees, with the pre-nominations shortlist also expanded from seven films to ten.[48] In addition, the Academy voted to drop the requirement of eight theatrically-released animated feature films in a calendar year in order for the category of Best Animated Feature to be activated, and nominations voting in that category would be open to all active Short Films and Animation Branch members.[49] Finally, prospective nominees for Best Animated Short Film and Best Live Action Short Film could now premiere theatrically in either Los Angeles County or New York City in order to be eligible for consideration.[50]

Box office performance of Best Picture nomineesEdit

When the nominations were announced, seven of the nine films nominated for Best Picture had earned a combined gross of $747.2 million at the American and Canadian box offices at the time.[51] Joker was the highest-grossing film among the Best Picture nominees with $334 million in domestic box office receipts. Once Upon a Time in Hollywood came in second with $141.1 million; this was followed by Ford v. Ferrari ($111 million), Little Women ($74 million), 1917 ($39.2 million), Parasite ($25.4 million), and Jojo Rabbit ($22 million).[52] Box office grosses for The Irishman and Marriage Story were unavailable due to their distributor Netflix's policy of refusing to release such figures.[53]

Critical reviewsEdit

The show received a mixed reception from media publications. Some media outlets received the broadcast positively. Television critic James Poniewozik of The New York Times wrote, "The ceremony was most effective when it simply got out of the way of its stars' shine." He added, "At its absolute best, this Oscars succeeded with what you can't script: great artists being recognized, and recognizing others."[54] Matthew Gilbert from The Boston Globe commented, "Sometimes, a few good moments are enough to get you there. And there were a few good ones throughout the Oscarcast Sunday night, which, like every Oscarcast ever, hosted or host-free, predictable or filled with surprises, jubilant or downbeat, was longer than it needed to be."[55] Entertainment Weekly columnist Darren Franlch remarked, "The 2020 Oscars were a bit of a shambles, and we can definitely lose all the introducers next year. But the last hour had the quality of a well-deserved coronation. Four wins for Parasite? I was so happy that I lost myself."[56]

Others were more critical of the show. Columnist Kristin Turnquist of The Oregonian quipped, "If the 2020 Oscars broadcast was competing for a 'Most Confusing Mess of an Awards Show' trophy, it really hit the mark. But that’s the best that can be said for the 92nd Annual Academy Awards, which, despite a few surprises, was mostly predictable and seemed to go on forever."[57] Television critic Lorraine Ali from the Los Angeles Times wrote, "This year's Oscars ceremony showed an art form in dire need of a relevancy check. Instead we got the biggest rap act of 2002 and a whole lot of jokes about the industry’s inability to see its own stasis."[58] Entertainment editor Bruce Miller of the Sioux City Journal noted, "Because it lacked focus (a host was needed), this year's Academy Awards rambled as much as Zellweger and Phoenix. Someone like Jimmy Kimmel or Ellen DeGeneres could have prevented some of the train wrecks and made more of its wins.[59]

Ratings and receptionEdit

The American telecast on ABC drew in an average of 23.64 million people over its length, which was a 20% decrease from the previous year's ceremony.[5][60] The show also earned lower Nielsen ratings compared to the previous ceremony with 13.6% of households watching the ceremony.[6] In addition, it garnered a lower rating among viewers between ages 18-49 with a 5.3 rating among viewers in that demographic.[61] Futhermore, some media outlets pointed out that the 62nd Grammy Awards that were broadcast on CBS two weeks earlier earned a higher 18-49 demographic rating with a 5.4 figure.[60][62] It earned the lowest viewership for an Academy Award telecast since figures were compiled beginning with the 46th ceremony in 1974.[11]

In July 2020, the show received nine nominations at the 72nd Primetime Creative Arts Emmys.[63] Two months later, the ceremony won two of those nominations for Outstanding Production Design for a Variety Special (Jason Sherwood and Alana Billingsley) and Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Variety Series or Special (Paul Sandweiss, Tommy Vicari, Biff Dawes, Pablo Munguia, Kristian Pedregon, Patrick Baltzell, Michael Parker, Christian Schrader, John Perez, Marc Repp, and Thomas Pesa).[64]

In MemoriamEdit

The annual "In Memoriam" segment was presented by Steven Spielberg. Singers Billie Eilish and Finneas O'Connell performed The Beatles song "Yesterday" during the tribute.[65][66]

See alsoEdit

NotesEdit

  • a^ : Although Parasite was the first non-English speaking film to win Best Picture at the Oscars, it is not to be confused with the first foreign film (produced by a company of a country that does not have English as its primary language) to win Best Picture, which was achieved by The Artist in 2012. The French-produced film was largely silent with French intertitles and contained a few spoken lines in English.[67] The Academy dictates foreign language as the main qualification for international film, hence The Artist did not qualify.[68] Further, while prior winners The Last Emperor and Slumdog Millionaire included significant amounts of non-English dialogue, they were considered as domestic productions.[67]
  • b^ : Z, Life Is Beautiful, Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon, Amour, and Roma were the films that previously accomplished this feat.[17]
  • c^ : Technically, the country of the film is recognized as winner of the Best International Feature award.[69] However, the award is accepted by the director on behalf of the country, and since 2014, the director's name is engraved on the statuette.[70]
  • d^ : Marlon Brando and Robert De Niro were the first pair of actors to achieve this feat. Brando won Best Actor for portraying Vito Corleone in 1972's The Godfather; DeNiro won Best Supporting Actor for portraying a younger version of the same character in 1974's The Godfather Part II.[71]
  • e^ : From 1996 until 1999, the Best Original Score award was split into two categories: Best Original Dramatic Score and Best Original Comedy or Musical Score. During that time, composers Rachel Portman and Anne Dudley won awards in the Best Original Comedy or Musical Score category for their work on 1996's Emma and 1997's The Full Monty, respectively.[72]

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