Don't Look Up

  (Redirected from Don't Look Up (2021 film))

Don't Look Up is a 2021 American apocalyptic comedy film written, produced, and directed by Adam McKay, and starring an ensemble cast including Leonardo DiCaprio, Jennifer Lawrence, Rob Morgan, Jonah Hill, Mark Rylance, Tyler Perry, Timothée Chalamet, Ron Perlman, Ariana Grande, Scott Mescudi (Kid Cudi), Cate Blanchett, and Meryl Streep. It tells the story of two astronomers attempting to warn humanity about an approaching comet that will destroy human civilization. The impact event is an allegory for climate change, and the film is a satire of government, political, celebrity, and media indifference to the climate crisis.[6][7]

Don't Look Up
A Netflix poster featuring various characters looking up and the tagline "Based on truly possible events".
Release poster
Directed byAdam McKay
Screenplay byAdam McKay
Story by
Produced by
Starring
CinematographyLinus Sandgren
Edited byHank Corwin
Music byNicholas Britell
Production
companies
Distributed byNetflix
Release dates
  • December 5, 2021 (2021-12-05) (New York City)
  • December 10, 2021 (2021-12-10) (United States)
  • December 24, 2021 (2021-12-24) (Netflix)
Running time
138 minutes[2]
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish
Budget$75 million[3]
Box office$791,863[4][5]

Produced by Hyperobject Industries and Bluegrass Films, the film was announced in November 2019 and sold by Paramount Pictures to Netflix several months later. Lawrence became the first member of the cast to join, with DiCaprio signing on after his discussions with McKay on adjustments to the script; the rest of the cast was added through 2020. Filming was initially set to begin in April 2020 in Massachusetts, but it was delayed due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic; it eventually began in November 2020 and wrapped in February 2021.[8]

Don't Look Up began a limited theatrical release on December 10, 2021, before streaming on Netflix on December 24. It received polarized reviews from critics, who praised the cast and the musical score but were divided on the merits of McKay's satire; some found it deft, while others criticized it as smug and heavy-handed. The film received more positive feedback from scientists. Don't Look Up was named one of the top ten films of 2021 by the National Board of Review and American Film Institute. It received four Academy Award nominations, including Best Picture, four Golden Globe Award nominations, including Best Picture – Musical or Comedy, and six Critics' Choice Award nominations, including Best Picture. The film won Best Original Screenplay at the 74th Writers Guild of America Awards. The film set a new record for the most viewing hours in a single week on Netflix, and went on to become the second most-watched movie on Netflix within 28 days of release.

PlotEdit

Kate Dibiasky, a Michigan State University astronomy Ph.D. candidate, discovers a previously unknown comet. Her professor, Dr. Randall Mindy, confirms that it will collide with the Earth in about six months and is large enough to cause a planet-wide extinction event. NASA confirms the findings and their Planetary Defense Coordination Office head Dr. Teddy Oglethorpe accompanies Dibiasky and Mindy to present their findings to the White House. They are met with apathy from President Janie Orlean and her son and Chief of Staff Jason.

Oglethorpe urges Dibiasky and Mindy to leak the news to the media and they do so on a morning talk show. When hosts Jack Bremmer and Brie Evantee treat the topic frivolously, Dibiasky loses her composure and rants about the threat. Mindy, on the other hand, receives public approval for his looks. Actual news about the comet's threat receives little public attention and the threat is denied by Orlean's NASA Director Jocelyn Calder, a top donor to Orlean with no background in astronomy. When news of Orlean's sex scandal with her Supreme Court nominee Sheriff Conlon is revealed, she distracts from the bad publicity by finally confirming the threat and announces a project to strike and divert the comet using nuclear weapons.

The mission successfully launches, but Orlean abruptly aborts it when Peter Isherwell, the billionaire CEO of BASH Cellular and another top donor, discovers that the comet contains trillions of dollars worth of rare-earth elements. The White House agrees to commercially exploit the comet by fragmenting and recovering it from the ocean, using technology proposed by BASH in a scheme that has not undergone peer review. Orlean sidelines Dibiasky and Oglethorpe while hiring Mindy as the National Science Advisor. Dibiasky tries to mobilize public opposition to the scheme, but gives up under threat from Orlean's administration. Mindy becomes a prominent voice advocating for the comet's commercial opportunities and begins an affair with Evantee.

World opinion is divided among people who believe the comet is a serious threat, those who decry alarmism and believe that mining a destroyed comet will create jobs, and those who deny that the comet even exists. When Dibiasky returns home to Illinois, her parents kick her out of the house and she begins a relationship with a young man named Yule, a shoplifter she meets at her retail job. After Mindy's wife confronts him about his infidelity, she returns to Michigan without him. Mindy questions whether Isherwell's technology will be able to break apart the comet, angering the billionaire. Becoming frustrated with the administration, Mindy finally snaps and rants on live television, criticizing Orlean for downplaying the impending apocalypse and questioning humanity's indifference.

Cut off from the administration, Mindy reconciles with Dibiasky as the comet becomes visible from Earth. Mindy, Dibiasky, and Oglethorpe organize a protest campaign on social media, telling people to "Just Look Up", and call on other countries to conduct comet interception operations, while Orlean starts an anti campaign telling people "Don't Look Up". Orlean cuts Russia, India, and China out of the comet-mining deal, so they prepare a joint effort to deflect the comet only for their spacecraft to explode. BASH's attempt at breaking the comet apart also goes awry, and everyone realizes that humanity is doomed.

Isherwell, Orlean, and others in their elite circle board a sleeper spaceship designed to find an Earth-like planet, inadvertently leaving Jason behind. Orlean offers Mindy two places on the ship, but he declines, choosing to spend a final evening with his friends and family. As expected, the comet strikes off the coast of Chile, causing a worldwide disaster and triggering an extinction-level event. The shockwave strikes Mindy's house, killing everyone inside.

In a mid-credits scene, the 2,000 people who left Earth before the comet's impact land on a lush alien planet 22,740 years later, ending their cryogenic sleep. They exit their spacecraft, naked and admiring the habitable world. Orlean is suddenly killed by a bird-like predator, one of a pack which surrounds the planetary new-comers.

CastEdit

The film stars Leonardo DiCaprio (left) and Jennifer Lawrence (right) as astronomers who discover the planet-killing comet

Additionally, Robert Hurst Radochia and Conor Sweeney appear as Randall and June's sons, Evan and Marshall Mindy. Hettienne Park appears as Dr. Jocelyn Calder, the Head of NASA. There are cameo appearances by Liev Schreiber as the BASH narrator, journalist Ashleigh Banfield as Dalia Hensfield, Sarah Silverman as comedian Sarah Benterman, Bollywood actor Ishaan Khatter as Raghav Manavalan and Chris Evans (uncredited) as film actor Devin Peters who stars in the film Total Devastation and attempts to be a centrist about whether or not to worry about the failure to divert the comet when humanity had the chance. Matthew Perry and Gina Gershon were cast for roles in the film, but had their scenes cut.[12][13]

ProductionEdit

 
Writer, director, and producer Adam McKay

Produced by Hyperobject Industries and Bluegrass Films, the film was announced in November 2019 and sold by Paramount Pictures to Netflix several months later. Lawrence became the first member of the cast to join, with DiCaprio signing on after his discussions with McKay on adjustments to the script; the rest of the cast was added through 2020.

This movie came from my burgeoning terror about the climate crisis and the fact that we live in a society that tends to place it as the fourth or fifth news story, or in some cases even deny that it's happening, and how horrifying that is, but at the same time preposterously funny.[14]

— Adam McKay, writer, director, and producer of Don't Look Up

After Vice was released, David Sirota asked Adam McKay to use his "superpowers of humor and writing" to create a climate change movie that would be different from the Mad Max-type post-apocalyptic films that had previously been released.[15] In an interview with Entertainment Weekly, McKay described how he and Sirota came up with the premise of Don't Look Up while discussing the existential threat of climate change and their frustration over the lack of media coverage it was receiving:

I started talking to a lot of [climate] scientists. I kept looking for good news, and I never got it. Everything I was hearing was worse than what I was hearing on the mainstream media. So I was talking to [David Sirota], and we were both just like, "can you believe that this isn't being covered in the media? That it's being pushed to the end of the story? That there's no headlines?" And Sirota just offhandedly said, "it's like a comet is heading to Earth and it's going to destroy us all and no one cares." And I was like, "that's the idea!"[16]

McKay has described the film as a "blend of broad comedy" with elements of disaster films and horror films.[17]

Astronomer Amy Mainzer, principal investigator of NASA's NEOWISE mission that tracks Near-Earth objects, served as an "astrotech adviser" for the film. She provided scientific advice and supported with writing scenes from an early stage of production.[18][19]

On November 8, 2019, it was announced that Paramount Pictures would distribute the film, with Adam McKay writing, directing, and producing under his Hyperobject Industries banner.[20] On February 19, 2020, Netflix acquired the film from Paramount and Jennifer Lawrence was cast in the film.[21] On May 12, 2020, it was announced that Cate Blanchett had joined the film.[22] In September 2020, Rob Morgan joined the cast.[23] In October 2020, Leonardo DiCaprio, Meryl Streep, Jonah Hill, Himesh Patel, Timothée Chalamet, Ariana Grande, Kid Cudi (credited as his real name Scott Mescudi), and Tomer Sisley were added.[24][25] McKay wrote the part of Dibiasky specifically for Lawrence, and spent four to five months going over ideas with DiCaprio, tweaking the script before the actor ultimately signed on.[26] In November 2020, Tyler Perry, Melanie Lynskey, and Ron Perlman joined the cast.[27] Mark Rylance, and Michael Chiklis were revealed as part of the cast in February 2021.[28] Paul Guilfoyle was announced in May.[29] Matthew Perry had scenes filmed with Hill that were ultimately cut from the final film.[30] Gina Gershon also filmed a scene with DiCaprio and Blanchett that was cut from the film.[31]

Principal photography was delayed due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[32] Filming commenced on November 18, 2020, at various locations in Boston, Massachusetts.[33] Part of the film takes place in New York City with Boston standing in as New York. Filming also took place in other Massachusetts cities including Brockton, Framingham, and Westborough.[a][34][35] On February 5, 2021, Jennifer Lawrence was mildly injured during filming when a controlled glass explosion went awry.[36] On February 18, 2021, principal photography wrapped.[37]

To promote the film, Ariana Grande and Kid Cudi released the single "Just Look Up" on December 3, 2021, a song that is also performed in the film.[38]

ReleaseEdit

On February 19, 2020, it was announced Netflix planned to release the film in 2020.[21] Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, filming and release of the film were delayed.[39] The film premiered in New York City on December 5, 2021.[40] It received a limited theatrical release on December 10, and began streaming on Netflix on December 24.[41][42] The film made an estimated $260,000 from 500 theaters on its first day, and a total of $700,000 in its opening weekend.[43]

Audience viewershipEdit

Don't Look Up was the most-streamed English-language film on Netflix during the week of December 20–26, 2021 with a viewership of 111.03 million hours,[44] the second highest viewership for a movie during its debut weekend on Netflix.[45] It was the second most-streamed-film of the week in the United States according to TV Time.[46] Per Nielsen, the film had a viewership of 1.6 billion minutes in the United States.[47] In the second week, it retained its first position with a viewership of 152.29 million hours,[48] which also set the record for highest weekly viewership for any film ever on Netflix.[49][50] It was the second most-streamed-film in the United States according to Nielsen with a viewership of 2 billion minutes, with its rise compared to previous week driven by a more even audience share among the 18–34, 35–49 and 50–64 age ranges.[51]

The film retained its position on Netflix in third week with a viewership of 58.2 million hours.[52] Per Nielsen it was the second most-streamed-film in the United States during the week with 807 million minutes viewed.[53] In the fourth week it was displaced to the second position on Netflix's chart while garnering a viewership of 28.39 million hours.[54] In the fifth week, which concluded 30 days after the film was released, it fell to the third position while garnering a viewership of 17.13 million hours.[55] According to Nielsen, it was the sixth-most-streamed-film for the week with 278 million minutes viewed.[56] For its first 28 days, it culminated a viewership of 359.8 million hours, making it the second most-watched film within 28 days of release on Netflix during this period of time.[57]

In the sixth week, it was ranked fourth on Netflix with a viewership of 10.25 million hours.[58] According to Nielsen, it was the ninth most-streamed film in the United States with a viewership of 165 million minutes.[59] The following week, it fell to the seventh place in Netflix's rankings, while being viewed for 6.93 million hours.[60] In the eighth week, it was ranked tenth with a viewership of 5.34 million hours.[61] By March 20 the film had been streamed in 10.3 million households in the United States according to Samba TV, including 641,000 since the Oscar nomination announcements on February 8.[62]

ReceptionEdit

Critical responseEdit

On the review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes, 55% of 286 critics' reviews are positive, with an average rating of 6.30/10. The website's consensus reads, "Don't Look Up aims too high for its scattershot barbs to consistently land, but Adam McKay's star-studded satire hits its target of collective denial square on."[63] Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned the film a score of 49 out of 100, based on 52 critics, indicating "mixed or average reviews".[64]

The San Francisco Chronicle's Mick LaSalle praised the film and wrote, "Don't Look Up might be the funniest movie of 2021. It's the most depressing too, and that odd combination makes for a one-of-a-kind experience... McKay gives you over two hours of laughs while convincing you that the world is coming to an end."[65] Richard Roeper of the Chicago Sun-Times gave the film 2.5 out of 4 stars and said: "From Streep and DiCaprio and Lawrence through the supporting players, Don't Look Up is filled with greatly talented actors really and truly selling this material—but the volume remains at 11 throughout the story when some changes in tone here and there might have more effectively carried the day."[66] Reviewing the film for the Los Angeles Times, Justin Chang wrote, "Nothing about the foolishness and outrageousness of what the movie shows us—no matter how virtuosically sliced and diced by McKay's characteristically jittery editor, Hank Corwin—can really compete with the horrors of our real-world American idiocracy."[67] Amit Katwala of Wired concluded that "Don't Look Up nails the frustration of being a scientist."[68] Linda Marric of The Jewish Chronicle gave the film 4/5 stars, writing: "There is something genuinely endearing about a film that doesn't seem to care one bit about coming across as silly as long as its message is heard".[69] Shruti Kotiya of Sportskeeda, suggests that "Don't Look Up also feels similar to Mike Judge's Idiocracy, which is set in 2505 America, where mindless entertainment and violence are what really matter. It also sheds light on how the world's collective IQ has hit its lowest, which is why Don't Look Up is like a 21st-century version of it."[70]

In a negative review, David Rooney of The Hollywood Reporter called the film "A cynical, insufferably smug satire stuffed to the gills with stars that purports to comment on political and media inattention to the climate crisis but really just trivializes it. Dr. Strangelove it ain't."[71] Peter Debruge of Variety called the film a "smug, easy-target political satire" and wrote, "Don't Look Up plays like the leftie answer to Armageddon—which is to say, it ditches the Bruckheimer approach of assembling a bunch of blue-collar heroes to rocket out to space and nuke the approaching comet, opting instead to spotlight the apathy, incompetence and financial self-interest of all involved."[72] In The Guardian, Charles Bramesco wrote that the "script states the obvious as if everyone else is too stupid to realize it and does so from a position of lofty superiority that would drive away any partisans who still need to be won over."[73] Reviews from right-wing publications were nearly unanimously negative. Madeline Fry Schultz of the American conservative publication Washington Examiner wrote that "McKay manages to deliver nothing more than a derivative and meandering "satire" of capitalism, Donald Trump, and climate deniers that will be forgotten in less than six months."[74] Kyle Smith of American conservative publication National Review wrote that the film "expends 140 brain-injuriously unfunny minutes... propelling low-velocity spitballs at social media, Washington, tech moguls, Trumpism, and (this detail feels thrown in last minute) anti-vaxxers."[75]

Nathan J. Robinson, editor of Current Affairs, believes that "critics were not only missing the point of the film in important ways, but that the very way they discussed the film exemplified the problem that the film was trying to draw attention to. Some of the responses to the movie could have appeared in the movie itself."[76] Slavoj Žižek, writing in Compact, said that "critics were displeased by the light tone of Don't Look Up!, claiming it trivializes the ultimate apocalypse. What really bothered these critics is the exact opposite: The film highlights trivialization that permeates not only the establishment, but even the protesters."[77] In The Guardian, Catherine Bennett viewed the film as astute and was caustic about the critical reviews.[78] Writing for the American socialist publication Jacobin, Branko Marcetic says that the plot of the film, while absurd, hardly exaggerates, noting that "much of our political elite are just as greedy and foolish, our media just as vapid, and our response to impending disaster exactly as mind-bogglingly irrational as in the movie."[79] British journalist and environmental activist George Monbiot wrote in The Guardian that "no wonder journalists have slated it … it's about them" and added that for environmental activists like himself, the film, while fast‑paced and humorous, "seemed all too real".[80]

Bong Joon-ho, director of Snowpiercer and Parasite, included Don't Look Up as one of his favorite films of 2021.[81]

Reception among scientistsEdit

Since the film's release, numerous climate scientists and climate communicators have offered positive opinions on the film.[82][83][84]

In an opinion piece published in The Guardian, climate scientist Peter Kalmus remarked, "Don't Look Up is satire. But speaking as a climate scientist doing everything I can to wake people up and avoid planetary destruction, it's also the most accurate film about society's terrifying non-response to climate breakdown I've seen."[85] Climate scientist Michael E. Mann also expressed support for the film, calling it "serious sociopolitical commentary posing as comedy".[86] In an article for Scientific American, Rebecca Oppenheimer questioned the film's use of a comet impact as an effective metaphor for climate change, given the large differences in timescale of these differing potential extinction crisis events and the nature of their impacts, but praised its depiction of science denialism and depiction of a botched attempt to address a "planet-killer" comet.[18] Climate policy expert Ayana Elizabeth Johnson and McKay wrote a joint op-ed in The Guardian advocating for the value of humour in promoting action on climate change, in contrast with other media coverage.[87]

Writing in Physics World, Laura Hiscott said that this "genuinely funny and entertaining film" would appeal to scientists, who would appreciate the "nods to academia such as the importance of peer review, the 'publish or perish' problem and the issue of senior academics getting the credit for their PhD students’ discoveries".[88]

One of the scenes in the film was compared on social media to a situation in Brazil. In that situation, microbiologist and science communicator Natália Pasternak Taschner criticized a news report made by TV Cultura on a live broadcast in December 2020. They told the Brazilian population to face the COVID-19 pandemic with "lightness", minimizing the risks. They also put pressure on the public to be content and uncritical of the Jair Bolsonaro administration's lack of effective response to the pandemic.[89] Hearing about the comparisons, Pasternak thanked McKay, DiCaprio and Lawrence on Twitter with the video subtitled in English to thank them for the "incredible" film.[90]

AccoladesEdit

Accolades received by Don't Look Up
Award Date of ceremony Category Recipient(s) Result Ref.
AACTA International Awards January 26, 2022 Best Supporting Actress Cate Blanchett Nominated [91][92]
AARP Movies for Grownups Awards March 18, 2022 Best Ensemble Don't Look Up Nominated [93][94]
Academy Awards March 27, 2022 Best Picture Adam McKay and Kevin Messick Nominated [95]
Best Original Screenplay Adam McKay and David Sirota Nominated
Best Original Score Nicholas Britell Nominated
Best Film Editing Hank Corwin Nominated
African-American Film Critics Association Awards January 17, 2022 Best Screenplay Adam McKay Won [96][97]
Alliance of Women Film Journalists Awards January 25, 2022 Best Original Screenplay Adam McKay Nominated [98][99]
Best Editing Hank Corwin Nominated
American Cinema Editors Awards March 5, 2022 Best Edited Feature Film – Comedy or Musical Hank Corwin Nominated [100][101]
American Film Institute Awards March 11, 2022 Top 10 Films Don't Look Up Won [102]
Art Directors Guild Awards March 5, 2022 Excellence in Production Design for a Contemporary Film Clayton Hartley Nominated [103][104]
Artios Awards March 23, 2022 Outstanding Achievement in Casting – Big Budget – Comedy Francine Maisler, Kathy Driscoll-Mohler, Carolyn Pickman, Matt Bouldry, Kyle Crand, and Molly Rose Won [105][106]
British Academy Film Awards March 13, 2022 Best Film Adam McKay and Kevin Messick Nominated [107][108]
Best Actor in a Leading Role Leonardo DiCaprio Nominated
Best Original Screenplay Adam McKay Nominated
Best Original Music Nicholas Britell Nominated
Costume Designers Guild Awards March 9, 2022 Excellence in Contemporary Film Susan Matheson Nominated [109][110]
Critics' Choice Movie Awards March 13, 2022 Best Picture Don't Look Up Nominated [111][112]
Best Acting Ensemble Don't Look Up Nominated
Best Original Screenplay Adam McKay and David Sirota Nominated
Best Comedy Don't Look Up Nominated
Best Song "Just Look Up"[b] Nominated
Best Score Nicholas Britell Nominated
Critics' Choice Super Awards March 17, 2022 Best Science Fiction/Fantasy Movie Don't Look Up Nominated [113][114]
Best Actor in a Science Fiction/Fantasy Movie Leonardo DiCaprio Nominated
Best Actress in a Science Fiction/Fantasy Movie Cate Blanchett Nominated
Best Actress in a Science Fiction/Fantasy Movie Jennifer Lawrence Nominated
Detroit Film Critics Society Awards December 6, 2021 Best Film Don't Look Up Nominated [115][116]
Best Director Adam McKay Nominated
Best Screenplay Adam McKay Won
Best Ensemble Don't Look Up Nominated
Georgia Film Critics Association Awards January 14, 2022 Best Original Song "Just Look Up"[b] Nominated [117][118]
Golden Globe Awards January 9, 2022 Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy Don't Look Up Nominated [119][120]
Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy Leonardo DiCaprio Nominated
Best Actress – Motion Picture Comedy or Musical Jennifer Lawrence Nominated
Best Screenplay Adam McKay Nominated
Hollywood Critics Association Awards February 28, 2022 Best Cast Ensemble Don't Look Up Nominated [121][122]
Hollywood Music in Media Awards November 17, 2021 Best Original Score in a Feature Film Nicholas Britell Won [123][124]
Best Original Song in a Feature Film "Just Look Up"[b] Nominated
Song – Onscreen Performance Ariana Grande and Kid Cudi (for "Just Look Up") Nominated
Houston Film Critics Society Awards January 19, 2022 Best Picture Don't Look Up Nominated [125][126]
Best Screenplay Adam McKay Nominated
Best Original Song "Just Look Up" Nominated
International Film Music Critics Association Awards February 17, 2022 Best Original Score for a Comedy Film Nicholas Britell Nominated [127]
Lumières Awards March 4, 2022 Voices For The Earth Award Adam McKay Won [128]
Make-Up Artists and Hair Stylists Guild Awards February 19, 2022 Best Contemporary Make-Up in a Feature-Length Motion Picture Liz Bernstrom, Julie LeShane, Claudia Moriel, and Joe Dulude II Nominated [129][130]
National Board of Review December 2, 2021 Top Ten Films Don't Look Up Won [131]
New York Film Critics Online December 12, 2021 Top Ten Films Don't Look Up Won [132]
Producers Guild of America Award March 19, 2022 Outstanding Producer of Theatrical Motion Pictures Adam McKay and Kevin Messick Nominated [133][134]
San Diego Film Critics Society Awards January 10, 2022 Best Original Screenplay Adam McKay Nominated [135][136]
Best Comedic Performance Leonardo DiCaprio Nominated
Best Performance by an Ensemble Don't Look Up Won
San Francisco Bay Area Film Critics Circle Awards January 10, 2022 Best Original Screenplay Adam McKay and David Sirota Nominated [137][138]
Screen Actors Guild Awards February 27, 2022 Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Don't Look Up[c] Nominated [139][140]
Set Decorators Society of America Awards February 22, 2022 Best Achievement in Decor/Design of a Contemporary Feature Film Tara Pavoni and Clayton Hartley Nominated [141][142]
Society of Composers & Lyricists Awards March 9, 2022 Outstanding Original Score for a Studio Film Nicholas Britell Nominated [143]
Outstanding Original Song for a Comedy or Musical Visual Media Production "Just Look Up"[b] Won
St. Louis Gateway Film Critics Association Awards December 19, 2021 Best Score Nicholas Britell Nominated [144][145]
Best Comedy Film Don't Look Up Nominated
Vancouver Film Critics Circle Awards March 7, 2022 Best Screenplay Adam McKay and David Sirota Won [146][147]
Writers Guild of America Awards March 20, 2022 Best Original Screenplay Adam McKay and David Sirota Won [148][149]

See alsoEdit

NotesEdit

ReferencesEdit

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  9. ^ Valby, Karen (November 22, 2021). "Jennifer Lawrence: "I Didn't Have a Life. I Thought I Should Go Get One"". Vanity Fair. Archived from the original on November 30, 2021. Retrieved December 29, 2021.
  10. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on March 8, 2022. Retrieved January 3, 2022.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
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  21. ^ a b D'Alessandro, Anthony (February 19, 2020). "Netflix Takes Adam McKay Meteor Movie 'Don't Look Up'; Jennifer Lawrence To Star". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on February 24, 2020. Retrieved February 26, 2020.
  22. ^ Edwards, Chris (May 17, 2020). "Cate Blanchett joins Jennifer Lawrence's new Netflix movie". Digital Spy. Archived from the original on November 27, 2020. Retrieved December 1, 2020.
  23. ^ Kroll, Justin (September 9, 2020). "Rob Morgan Set To Co-Star Opposite Jennifer Lawrence in Adam McKay And Netflix's 'Don't Look Up'". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on September 19, 2020. Retrieved December 1, 2020.
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  25. ^ Kroll, Justin (October 14, 2020). "Leonardo DiCaprio, Meryl Streep, Jonah Hill, Timothée Chalamet, Ariana Grande, Cate Blanchett, Others Join Jennifer Lawrence In Netflix's 'Don't Look Up' For Adam McKay". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on October 14, 2020. Retrieved December 1, 2020.
  26. ^ Guerrasio, Jason (April 23, 2021). "Leonardo DiCaprio spent 5 months tweaking Netflix's "Don't Look Up" script before signing on". Insider. Archived from the original on April 26, 2021. Retrieved April 26, 2021.
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External linksEdit