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Blade Runner 2049 is a 2017 American science fiction film directed by Denis Villeneuve and written by Hampton Fancher and Michael Green. A sequel to the 1982 film Blade Runner, the film stars Ryan Gosling and Harrison Ford, with Ana de Armas, Sylvia Hoeks, Robin Wright, Mackenzie Davis, Carla Juri, Lennie James, Dave Bautista, and Jared Leto in supporting roles. Set thirty years after the first film, Gosling plays K, a blade runner who uncovers a secret that threatens to instigate a war between humans and replicants.

Blade Runner 2049
Blade Runner 2049 poster.png
Theatrical release poster
Directed by Denis Villeneuve
Produced by
Screenplay by
Story by Hampton Fancher
Based on Characters from Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?
by Philip K. Dick
Music by
Cinematography Roger Deakins
Edited by Joe Walker
Distributed by
Release date
  • October 3, 2017 (2017-10-03) (Dolby Theatre)
  • October 6, 2017 (2017-10-06) (United States)
Running time
163 minutes[4]
Country United States[5]
Budget $150–185 million[6][7][8][9]
Box office $259.2 million[6]

Principal photography took place between July and November 2016, mainly in Budapest, Hungary. Blade Runner 2049 premiered in Los Angeles on October 3, 2017 and was released in the United States in 2D, 3D and IMAX on October 6, 2017. The film was praised by critics for its performances, direction, cinematography, musical score, production design, and faithfulness to the original film. Despite positive reviews, the film was a box office disappointment, grossing just $92 million in North America and $259 million worldwide.[10][11][6]

Blade Runner 2049 received five nominations at the 90th Academy Awards, including Best Production Design, Best Visual Effects and Best Cinematography. It received eight nominations at the 71st British Academy Film Awards, including Best Director, Best Cinematography, Best Production Design and Best Special Visual Effects.



In 2049, replicants (bioengineered humans) are slaves. K, a replicant, works for the Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD) as a "Blade Runner", an officer who hunts and "retires" (kills) rogue replicants. At a protein farm, he retires Sapper Morton and finds a box buried under a tree. The box contains the remains of a female replicant who died during a caesarean section, demonstrating that replicants can reproduce sexually, previously thought impossible. K's superior Lieutenant Joshi is fearful that this could lead to a war between humans and replicants. She orders K to find and retire the replicant child to hide the truth.

K visits the Wallace Corporation headquarters (the successor-in-interest in the manufacturing of replicants to the Tyrell Corporation, which went out of business) where the deceased female is identified from DNA archives as Rachael, an experimental replicant designed by Dr. Tyrell. K learns of Rachael's romantic ties with former blade runner Rick Deckard. Wallace CEO Niander Wallace wants to discover the secret to replicant reproduction to expand interstellar colonization. He sends his replicant enforcer Luv to steal Rachael's remains from LAPD headquarters and follow K to Rachael's child.

At Morton's farm, K sees the date 6-10-21 carved into the tree trunk and recognizes it from a childhood memory of a wooden toy horse. Because replicants' memories are artificial, K's holographic girlfriend Joi believes this is evidence that K was born, not created. K burns down the farm and leaves. He searches the LAPD records and discovers twins born on that date with identical DNA aside from the sex chromosome but only the boy is listed as alive. K tracks the child to an orphanage in ruined San Diego but the records from that year are missing. K recognizes the orphanage from his memories and finds the toy horse where he remembers hiding it.

Dr. Ana Stelline, a designer of replicant memories, confirms that his memory of the orphanage is real and K concludes that he is Rachael's son. At the LAPD headquarters, K fails a post-traumatic baseline test. He talks with his superior Joshi and lies by implying he killed the replicant child. Joshi gives K a chance to escape within 48 hours. At Joi's request, K transfers her to a mobile emitter, an emanator. He has the toy horse analyzed, revealing traces of radiation that lead him to the ruins of Las Vegas. He finds Deckard, who reveals that he is the father of Rachael's child and that he scrambled the birth records to protect the child's identity; Deckard left the child in the custody of the replicant freedom movement.

After killing Joshi, Luv tracks K to Deckard's hiding place in Las Vegas. She kidnaps Deckard, destroys Joi and leaves K to die. The replicant freedom movement rescues K. Their leader Freysa informs him that Rachael's child is female and he is not Rachael's son. To prevent Deckard from leading Wallace to the child or the freedom movement, Freysa asks K to kill Deckard for the greater good of all replicants.

Luv brings Deckard to Wallace Co. headquarters to meet Niander Wallace. He offers Deckard a clone of Rachael for revealing what he knows. Deckard refuses and Luv kills the clone. As Luv is transporting Deckard to a ship to take him off-world to be tortured, K intercepts and kills Luv but is severely injured in the fight. He stages Deckard's death to protect him from Wallace and the rogue replicants and leads Deckard to Stelline's office, having deduced that she is his daughter and that the memory of the toy horse is hers; K dies peacefully from his wounds while Deckard approaches Stelline.


Ana de Armas also portrays various holographic advertisements for the "Joi" line. Sallie Harmsen briefly portrays a replicant killed in front of Luv by Niander Wallace. Archival footage, audio and stills of Sean Young from the original film are used to represent her character of Rachael.[12] Young's likeness was digitally superimposed onto Loren Peta, who was coached by Young on how to recreate her performance for a brief scene and to portray a replicant designed by Wallace to be physically identical to the original Rachael. The voice of the replicant was created with the use of a sound-alike actress to Young.[13] Young was credited in the film.



On March 3, 2011, it was reported that Alcon Entertainment, a production company financed by Warner Bros., was "in final discussions to secure film, television and ancillary franchise rights to produce prequels and sequels to the iconic 1982 science-fiction thriller Blade Runner."[14] It was also reported that month that Christopher Nolan was desired as director.[15]

On August 18, 2011, it was announced that Ridley Scott, director of the original film, would direct and produce a new Blade Runner film, although work would not begin until at least 2013. Producer Andrew A. Kosove suggested that Harrison Ford, who had starred in the original film, was unlikely to be involved.[16][17] Scott said that the film was "liable to be a sequel" but without the previous cast, and that he was close to finding a writer.[18] On February 6, 2012, Kosove stated: "It is absolutely, patently false that there has been any discussion about Harrison Ford being in Blade Runner. To be clear, what we are trying to do with Ridley now is go through the painstaking process of trying to break the back of the story ... The casting of the movie could not be further from our minds at this moment."[19] When Scott was asked about the possibility of a sequel in October 2012, he said, "It's not a rumor—it's happening. With Harrison Ford? I don't know yet. Is he too old? Well, he was a Nexus-6 so we don't know how long he can live. And that's all I'm going to say at this stage."[20]

Director Denis Villeneuve (at left) with the cast at San Diego Comic-Con 2017

Scott said in November 2014 that he would not direct the film and would instead produce; that filming would begin in late 2014 or 2015, and that Ford's character would only appear in "the third act" of the sequel.[21] On February 26, 2015, the sequel was confirmed, with Denis Villeneuve as director. Ford was confirmed to return as Deckard; so too Hampton Fancher, one of the two writers of the original film. The film was expected to enter production in mid-2016.[22] According to Scott, he co-wrote much of the script, but went uncredited.[23]


On April 16, 2015, Ryan Gosling entered negotiations for a role.[24] Gosling confirmed in November 2015 that he had been cast, citing the involvement of Villeneuve and the cinematographer Roger Deakins as factors for his decision;[25] Deakins was hired as director of photography on May 20, 2015.[26] Principal photography was set to begin in July, with Warner Bros. distributing the film domestically, and Sony Pictures Releasing distributing internationally.[27] On February 18, 2016, an official release date of January 12, 2018 was announced.[28]

On March 31, 2016, Robin Wright entered final negotiations for a role in the film,[29] and on April 2, Dave Bautista posted a picture of himself with an origami unicorn, hinting at a role in the film.[30] Bautista and Wright were confirmed to be joining the cast on April 4, and a filming start date of July was established.[31] In late April 2016, the film's release date was moved up to October 6, 2017,[32] as well as Ana de Armas and Sylvia Hoeks being added to the cast.[33][34] Carla Juri was cast in May 2016.[35] In June, Mackenzie Davis and Barkhad Abdi were cast,[36][37] with David Dastmalchian, Hiam Abbass and Lennie James joining in July.[38][39] Jared Leto was cast in the film in August; Villeneuve had hoped to cast David Bowie, but Bowie died before production began.[40][41] In March 2017, Edward James Olmos confirmed he was in the film in a sequence playing his original character, Gaff.[42]

Interviewed at the 2015 Toronto International Film Festival, Villeneuve said the plot would be ambiguous about whether Deckard was a replicant.[43] In an interview, Villeneuve mentioned that the film is set a few decades after the original set in 2019. It would again take place in Los Angeles, and the Earth's atmosphere would be different: "The climate has gone berserk – the ocean, the rain, the snow is all toxic."[44] It was announced that Scott would be executive producer.[44]


The Stock Exchange Palace in Budapest was used as a filming location

Principal photography took place between July and November 2016,[45][46] mainly at Korda Studios and Origo Studios in Budapest, Hungary.[47] For the casino scenes, the old Stock Exchange Palace in Budapest's Liberty Square (Budapest) served as a filming location.[48]

On August 25, 2016, a construction worker was killed while dismantling one of the film's sets at Origo Studios.[49]


Warner Bros. announced in early October 2016 that the film would be titled Blade Runner 2049.[50] Editing commenced in December in Los Angeles, with the intention of having the film being rated R.[51] At the 2017 San Diego Comic-Con, Villeneuve said that the film would run for approximately two-and-a-half hours.[52]


Rapper-producer El-P was asked to compose music for the first Blade Runner 2049 trailer, but his score was "rejected or ignored".[53] Jóhann Jóhannsson, who had worked with Villeneuve on Prisoners, Sicario and Arrival, was initially announced as composer for the film.[54] However, Villeneuve and Jóhannsson decided to end the collaboration because Villeneuve considered the film "needed something different, and I needed to go back to something closer to Vangelis's soundtrack".[55] New composers Hans Zimmer and Benjamin Wallfisch joined in July 2017. In September, Jóhannsson's agent confirmed that he was no longer involved and was contractually forbidden from commenting.[56]


Blade Runner 2049 premiered on October 3, 2017 at the Dolby Theatre in Los Angeles, although following the 2017 Las Vegas Strip shooting, the red carpet events were cancelled prior to the screening.[57] It was the opening feature at the Festival du nouveau cinéma in Montreal the following day.[58] It also was premiered in Switzerland at the Zurich Film Festival on October 4, 2017.[59][60]

Sony Pictures Releasing, who had obtained rights to release the film in overseas territories,[61] was the first to release Blade Runner 2049 in theaters, first in France and Belgium on October 4, 2017,[60] then in other countries on the two following days.[60] The film was released by Warner Bros. domestically in the United States on October 6, 2017.[60] In addition to standard 2D and 3D formats, Blade Runner 2049 was released in IMAX theaters.[62] Also, Alcon Entertainment partnered with Oculus VR to create and distribute content for the film exclusively for its virtual reality format and launched it alongside the theatrical release of October 6, 2017.[63]

Due to the popularity and preference of IMAX in 2D (as opposed to 3D) among filmgoers in North America, the film was shown in IMAX theaters in only 2D domestically, but was screened in 3D formats internationally.[64]

The film is rated R by the Motion Picture Association of America for "violence, some sexuality, nudity, and language".[65]


Warner Bros. and Columbia Pictures jointly released an announcement teaser on December 19, 2016.[66][67] A selection of excerpts (lasting 15 seconds) were released as a trailer tease on May 5, 2017 in the lead up to the full trailer, which was released on May 8, 2017.[68] A second trailer was released on July 17, 2017.[69]

Three short films have been made to explore events that occur in the 30-year period between Blade Runner 2049 and Blade Runner, set in 2019:

Spirit distiller Johnnie Walker made a limited edition Scotch Whisky called Black Label The Director's Cut, created by Master Blender Jim Beveridge in collaboration with Denis Villeneuve. The experimental blend comes in a futuristic bottle.[75]

Home release

It was released on DVD and Blu-ray on January 16, 2018. Netflix and Redbox distribution is set for January 23, 2018.[76]


Box office

As of January 18, 2018, Blade Runner 2049 has grossed $92 million in the United States and Canada, and $167.2 million in other territories, for a worldwide total of $259.2 million, against a production budget of $150–185 million.[6][7][8][9] The projected worldwide total the film needed to gross in order to break even was estimated to be around $400 million.[77] Scott attributed the film’s underperformance to the runtime, saying: "It's slow. Long. Too long. I would have taken out half an hour."[78]

In the United States and Canada, the film was initially projected to gross $43–47 million in its opening weekend.[79] In September 2017, a survey from Fandango indicated that the film was one of the most anticipated releases of the season.[79] It made $4 million from Thursday night previews, including $800,000 from IMAX, but just $12.6 million on its first day, lowering weekend estimates to $32 million.[80] It made $11.4 million on Saturday and went on to debut to $31.5 million, well below initial projections but still finishing first at the box office and marking the biggest openings of Villeneuve and Gosling's careers.[80] Regarding the opening weekend, director Villeneuve said, "It's a mystery. All the indexes and marketing tools they were using predicted that it would be a success. The film was acclaimed by critics. So everyone expected the first weekend's results to be impressive, and they were shocked. They still don't understand."[81] attributed the film's performance to the 163-minute runtime limiting the number of showtimes theaters could have, lack of appeal to mainstream audiences, and the marketing being vague and relying on nostalgia and established fanbase to carry it.[82] In its second weekend, the film dropped 52.7% to $15.5 million, finishing second behind newcomer Happy Death Day ($26 million)[83] and dropped another 54% in its third weekend to $7.2 million, finishing in 4th behind Boo 2! A Madea Halloween, Geostorm and Happy Death Day.[84]

Overseas, it was expected to debut to an additional $60 million, for a worldwide opening of around $100 million.[8] The debut ended up making $50.2 million internationally, finishing number one in 45 markets, for a global opening of $81.7 million. It made $8 million in the United Kingdom, $4.9 million in Russia, $1.8 million in Brazil and $3.6 million in Australia.[85] It debuted in China on October 27, and made $7.7 million in its opening weekend, which was considered a disappointment.[86][87]

Critical response

On review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes, the film has an approval rating of 87% based on 344 reviews, with an average rating of 8.2/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "Visually stunning and narratively satisfying, Blade Runner 2049 deepens and expands its predecessor's story while standing as an impressive filmmaking achievement in its own right."[88] Metacritic, another review aggregator, assigned the film a weighted average score of 81 out of 100, based on 53 critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[89] Critics who saw the film before its release were asked by Villeneuve not to reveal certain characters and plot points.[90] Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "A−" on an A+ to F scale.[80]

Peter Travers of Rolling Stone gave the film three-and-a-half stars out of four, calling it an instant classic and writing: "For Blade Runner junkies like myself, who've mainlined five different versions of Ridley Scott's now iconic sci-fi film noir, [...] every minute of this mesmerizing mindbender is a visual feast to gorge on."[91] Peter Bradshaw of The Guardian gave the film five out of five stars, praising the production design, cinematography and score, and calling the CGI some of the best he had ever seen, writing: "It just has to be experienced on the biggest screen possible. Blade Runner 2049 is a narcotic spectacle of eerie and pitiless vastness, by turns satirical, tragic and romantic."[92] A. O. Scott of The New York Times described the film as "a carefully engineered narrative puzzle" that "tries both to honor the original and to slip free of its considerable shadow", and mostly succeeds. He found it, though, ultimately unequal to the original, describing Blade Runner 2049 as "a more docile, less rebellious 'improvement'". He also lauded Villeneuve's direction to which he attributed an "unnerving calm, as if he were exploring and trying to synthesize the human and mechanical sides of his own sensibility", as well as the cinematography and visual effects, which he describes as "zones of strangeness that occasionally rise to the level of sublimity".[93]

Eric Kohn of IndieWire gave the film an A- rating, saying: "Blade Runner 2049 may not reinvent the rules for blockbuster storytelling, but it manages to inject the form with the ambitions of high art, maintaining a thrilling intensity along the way."[94] Scott Collura of IGN awarded the film a score of 9.7 out of 10 and called it one of the best sequels ever, saying: "2049 plays off of the themes, plot, and characters of the 1982 movie without cannibalizing it or negating or retroactively ruining any of those elements. Rather, it organically expands and grows what came before. It's a deep, rich, smart film that's visually awesome and full of great sci-fi concepts, and one that was well worth the 35-year wait."[95] Mick LaSalle of San Francisco Chronicle rated the film 3.5 out of 4 stars, labeling the film as a "quiet, thoughtful science fiction" while drawing a similarity on its tone to Villeneuve's recent film, Arrival and praising the performances, particularly Gosling and Ford.[96]

Christopher Orr writing for The Atlantic found the sequel to be a faithful and worthwhile continuation of the original film stating: "This is in part because, like its predecessor, Blade Runner 2049 is a decidedly cool artifact, and not primarily an actors' film. Villeneuve's most important collaborators are the cinematographer Roger Deakins and the production designer Dennis Gassner, who between them conjure a future world breathtaking in its decrepitude, a gorgeous ruin. From the grayed-out countrysides over which the sky has closed like a lid; to the drizzly neon decadence of Los Angeles; to a San Diego refashioned as a waste dump worthy of WALL-E; to the Ozymandian wreckage of Las Vegas—the film is a splendor of the first order."[97] Graeme Virtue, in The Guardian stated that the film's "impact is never at the expense of visual comprehension. Characters may crash through walls but it is never unclear where those walls are in relation to the mayhem. These occasional jolts of intensity do not snap us out of the film's hypnotic spell, which remains persuasive enough to make the 163-minute duration feel like something to luxuriate in rather than an endurance test."[98]

John Serba in his review for Mlive also saw the film as a worthy successor and continuation of the original film and capable of standing next to other strong films in this genre such as the 1927 Metropolis, stating: "Blade Runner 2049 is a feast for the eyes and intellect, and for more patient audiences. It broods so intently and for so long, its occasional bursts of violent action break the film's exquisitely meditative constitution. A key atmospheric component is the thrumming synthesizer score, by Hans Zimmer and Benjamin Wallfisch, emulating Vangelis' masterful original."[99]

Michael O'Sullivan of The Washington Post put emphasis on the depiction of the villain-aspects of the industrialist played by Jared Leto stating: "In the world of 2049, there are now two kinds of replicants, in addition to people: the old, rogue versions, and a newer, more subservient variety designed by a godlike industrialist (Jared Leto portraying Wallace), who refers to his products, tellingly, as good and bad 'angels.'"[100]

The Economist was more critical of the film, calling it a "bombastic sequel" and noting its "thin and threadbare" storyline, which was "riddled with holes", and the "little more than a cameo" appearance of Ford, despite his being used heavily in the film's promotion.[101] Kevin Maher of The Times gave it three of five stars, claiming "a more devastatingly beautiful blockbuster has yet to be made", but concluding that the plot was lackluster.[102]

In December 2017, Variety magazine announced that AMPAS considered Blade Runner 2049 to be one of the top ten VFX films of 2017 and eligible for nomination at the Academy Awards.[103]

Social commentary

Reviewing the film for, Charlotte Gush was critical of its portrayal of women, who she said were "either prostitutes, holographic housewives" or victims dying brutal deaths. While acknowledging that "misogyny was part of the dystopia" in Scott's 1982 original, she stated that the sequel was "eye-gougingly sexist".[104] Writing for The Guardian, Anna Smith expressed similar concerns, stating that "sexualised images of women dominate the stunning futuristic cityscapes" and questioned whether the film catered heavily to heterosexual men.[105] Rachael Kaines of Moviepilot countered that "the gender politics in Blade Runner 2049 are intentional": "The movie is about secondary citizens. Replicants. Orphans. Women. Slaves. Just by depicting these secondary citizens in subjugation doesn't mean that it is supportive of these depictions – they are a condemnation."[106] Helen Lewis of the New Statesman suggested that the film is "an uneasy feminist parable about controlling the means of reproduction" and that "its villain, Niander Wallace, is consumed by rage that women can do something he cannot":

Fertility is the perfect theme for the dystopia of Blade Runner 2049, because of the western elite anxiety that over-educated, over-liberated women are having fewer children, or choosing to opt out of childbearing altogether. (One in five women is now childless by the age of 45; the rates are higher among women who have been to university.) Feminism is one potential solution to this problem: removing the barriers which make women feel that motherhood is a closing of doors. Another is to take flight, and find another exploitable class to replace human females ... Maybe androids don't dream of electric sheep, but some human men certainly dream of electric wombs.[107]

In an interview with Vanity Fair, Denis Villeneuve responded that he is very sensitive about his portrayal of women: "Blade Runner is not about tomorrow; it's about today. And I'm sorry, but the world is not kind on women."[108][109] Quoting from the Variety magazine breakdown of viewer demographics for the film, Donald Clarke for The Irish Times indicated that female audiences seemed alienated from it; just eight percent of its audiences were females under 25.[110] Esquire magazine commented on the controversial aspects of the sex scene, calling it a "robo-ménage à trois", and compared it to the sex scene between Joaquin Phoenix and Scarlett Johansson in Her (2013).[111]


List of awards and nominations
Award Date of ceremony Category Recipient(s) and nominee(s) Result Ref.
IndieWire Critic's Poll December 19, 2016 Most Anticipated of 2017 Blade Runner 2049 Won [112]
Golden Trailer Awards June 6, 2017 Best Teaser [113]
Hollywood Film Awards November 5, 2017 Hollywood Producer Award Andrew A. Kosove, Broderick Johnson and Cynthia Sikes Yorkin [114]
Hollywood Cinematography Award Roger Deakins
Hollywood Production Design Award Dennis Gassner
Hollywood Music in Media Awards November 16, 2017 Best Original Score – Sci-Fi/Fantasy/Horror Film Hans Zimmer and Benjamin Wallfisch Nominated [115]
Detroit Film Critics Society December 7, 2017 Best Use of Music Blade Runner 2049 [116]
Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association December 8, 2017 Best Adapted Screenplay Michael Green and Hampton Fancher [118]
Best Production Design Dennis Gassner and Alessandra Querzola Won
Best Cinematography Roger Deakins
Best Editing Joe Walker Nominated
Best Original Score Hans Zimmer and Benjamin Wallfisch Won
San Francisco Film Critics Circle December 10, 2017 Best Cinematography Roger Deakins [119]
Best Production Design Dennis Gassner Nominated
Best Original Score Hans Zimmer and Benjamin Wallfisch
Best Film Editing Joe Walker
Chicago Film Critics Association December 12, 2017 Best Adapted Screenplay Michael Green and Hampton Fancher [120]
Best Art Direction Blade Runner 2049 Won
Best Original Score Hans Zimmer and Benjamin Wallfisch Nominated
Best Cinematography Roger Deakins Won
Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association December 13, 2017 Best Cinematography Runner-up [121]
Dublin Film Critics Circle December 13, 2017 Best Film Blade Runner 2049 4th place [122]
Best Director Denis Villeneuve 2nd place
Best Actor Ryan Gosling Runner-up
Best Screenplay Michael Green and Hampton Fancher
Best Cinematography Roger Deakins Won
St. Louis Film Critics Association December 17, 2017 Best Director Denis Villeneuve Nominated [123]
Best Cinematography Roger Deakins Won
Best Production Design Dennis Gassner Nominated
Best Visual Effects Blade Runner 2049 Won
Best Score Hans Zimmer and Benjamin Wallfisch Nominated
Seattle Film Critics Society December 18, 2017 Best Picture of the Year Blade Runner 2049 [124]
Best Director Denis Villeneuve
Best Cinematography Roger Deakins Won
Best Costume Design Renée April Nominated
Best Film Editing Joe Walker
Best Original Score Hans Zimmer and Benjamin Wallfisch
Best Production Design Dennis Gassner and Alessandra Querzola Won
Best Visual Effects John Nelson, Paul Lambert, Richard R. Hoover and Gerd Nefzer Nominated
IGN's Best of 2017 Awards December 20, 2017 Movie of the Year Blade Runner 2049 Won [126]
Best Sci-Fi/Fantasy Movie
People's Choice Award for Best Sci-Fi/Fantasy Movie
Best Director Denis Villeneuve
Best Supporting Performer in a Movie Sylvia Hoeks Nominated
Florida Film Critics Circle December 23, 2017 Best Cinematography Blade Runner 2049 Won [130]
Best Visual Effects
Best Art Direction/Production Design
Best Score
Online Film Critics Society December 28, 2017 Best Cinematography Roger Deakins [131]
Golden Tomato Awards January 3, 2018 Best Sci-Fi/Fantasy Movie 2017 Blade Runner 2049 3rd Place [132]
Houston Film Critics Society January 6, 2018 Best Cinematography Roger Deakins Won [133]
Best Original Score Hans Zimmer and Benjamin Wallfisch Nominated
Best Visual Effects Blade Runner 2049 Won
National Society of Film Critics January 6, 2018 Best Cinematography Roger Deakins [135]
Austin Film Critics Association January 8, 2018 Best Director Denis Villeneuve Nominated [136]
Best Cinematography Roger Deakins Won
Best Original Score Blade Runner 2049 Nominated
Critics' Choice Movie Awards January 11, 2018 Best Cinematography Roger Deakins Won [138]
Best Production Design Dennis Gassner and Alessandra Querzola Nominated
Best Editing Joe Walker
Best Costume Design Renée April
Best Visual Effects Blade Runner 2049
Best Sci-Fi/Horror Movie
Best Score Hans Zimmer and Benjamin Wallfisch
Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards January 12, 2018 Best Production Design Dennis Gassner Won [140]
Best Cinematography Roger Deakins Runner-up
Eddie Awards January 26, 2018 Best Edited Feature Film (Dramatic) Joe Walker Nominated [141]
Art Directors Guild Awards January 27, 2018 Fantasy Film Dennis Gassner Won [143]
London Film Critics Circle January 28, 2018 Technical Achievement Award [145]
Evening Standard British Film Awards February 8, 2018 Technical Achievement Award Roger Deakins Nominated [147]
Satellite Awards February 10, 2018 Best Art Direction and Production Design Blade Runner 2049 Nominated [149]
Best Sound Nominated
Best Visual Effects Won
Best Cinematography Roger Deakins Won
Visual Effects Society Awards February 13, 2018 Outstanding Visual Effects in a Photoreal Feature John Nelson, Karen Murphy Mundell, Paul Lambert, Richard R. Hoover, Gerd Nefzer Nominated [151]
Outstanding Animated Character in a Photoreal Feature Axel Akkeson, Stefano Carter, Wesley Chandler, Ian Cooke-Grimes for "Rachael"
Outstanding Created Environment in a Photoreal Feature Chris McLaughlin, Ryan Salcombe, Seungjin Woo, Francesco Dell'Anna for "Los Angeles" Won
Didier Muanza, Thomas Gillet, Guillaume Mainville, Sylvain Lorgeau for "Trash Mesa" Nominated
Eric Noel, Arnaud Saibron, Adam Goldstein, Pascal Clement for "Vegas"
Outstanding Model in a Photoreal or Animated Project Alex Funke, Steven Saunders, Joaquin Loyzaga, Chris Menges for "LAPD Headquarters" Won
Outstanding Compositing in a Photoreal Feature Tristan Myles, Miles Lauridsen, Joel Delle-Vergin, Farhad Mohasseb for "LAPD Approach and Joy Holograms" Nominated
American Society of Cinematographers Awards February 17, 2018 Outstanding Achievement in Cinematography in Theatrical Releases Roger Deakins Won [153]
British Academy Film Awards February 18, 2018 Best Director Denis Villeneuve Nominated [155]
Best Cinematography Roger Deakins Won
Best Original Music Hans Zimmer and Benjamin Wallfisch Nominated
Best Sound Ron Bartlett, Theo Green, Doug Hemphill, Mark Mangini, and Mac Ruth
Best Production Design Dennis Gassner and Alessandra Querzola
Best Special Visual Effects Richard R. Hoover, Paul Lambert, Gerd Nefzer and John Nelson Won
Best Makeup and Hair Donald Mowat and Kerry Warn Nominated
Best Editing Joe Walker
Golden Reel Awards February 18, 2018 Outstanding Achievement in Sound Editing – Music Score Clint Bennett, Ryan Rubin and Del Spiva Nominated [157]
Outstanding Achievement in Sound Editing – Dialogue / ADR Mark Mangini, Byron Wilson and Michael Hertlein
Outstanding Achievement in Sound Editing – Effects / Foley Mark Mangini, Theo Green, Chris Aud, Lee Gilmore, Greg ten Bosch, Charlie Campagna, Dave Whitehead, Eliot Connors, Ezra Dweck, Goro Koyama and Andy Malcolm Won
Make-Up Artists and Hair Stylists Guild February 24, 2018 Feature Motion Picture: Best Period and/or Character Makeup Donald Mowat, Jo-Ann Macneil and Csilla Horvath Blake Pending [158]
Feature Motion Picture: Best Period and/or Character Hair Kerry Warn, Lizzie Lawson Zeiss and Jaime Leigh Mcintosh
Academy Awards March 4, 2018 Best Cinematography Roger Deakins [159]
Best Production Design Dennis Gassner and Alessandra Querzola
Best Sound Editing Mark Mangini and Theo Green
Best Sound Mixing Ron Bartlett, Doug Hemphill and Mac Ruth
Best Visual Effects John Nelson, Gerd Nefzer, Paul Lambert and Richard R. Hoover

Possible sequel

During the promotional tour for the 2015 film The Martian, Scott expressed interest in making additional Blade Runner films.[160] In October 2017, Villeneuve said that he expected a third film would be made if 2049 was successful.[161] Fancher, who wrote both films, said he was considering reviving an old story idea involving Deckard travelling to another country.[161] Ford said that he would be open to returning if he liked the script.[161]

See also


  1. ^ a b c d e f McCarthy, Todd (September 29, 2017). "'Blade Runner 2049': Film Review". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved January 1, 2018. 
  2. ^ D'Alessandro, Anthony; Tartaglione, Nancy (October 4, 2017). "'Blade Runner 2049' Poised To Fly Around The World With Estimated $100M Bow". Deadline. Retrieved October 23, 2017. 
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External links