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The Teddy Award is an international film award for films with LGBT topics, presented by an independent jury as an official award of the Berlin International Film Festival (the Berlinale). Here, an "independent jury" implies that its members are not officially selected by the committee of the Berlinale. In the most part, the jury consists of organisers of gay and lesbian film festivals, who view films screened in all sections of the Berlinale. Subsequently, a list of films meeting criteria for LGBT content is selected by the jury, and a 3,000-Euro Teddy is awarded to a feature film, a short film and a documentary.

Teddy Award
2002 Teddy Tempodrom-Dach.jpg
The 2002 ceremony at the Tempodrom avenue
Awarded forBest LGBT-related film
CountryGermany
Presented byBerlin International Film Festival
First awarded1987
Websitewww.teddyaward.tv

At the 66th Berlin International Film Festival in 2016, a dedicated "Teddy30" lineup of classic LGBT-related films was screened as a full program of the festival to celebrate the award's 30th anniversary.

HistoryEdit

 
The Teddy Award statue located in the Schwules Museum

In 1987 German filmmakers Wieland Speck[1] and Manfred Salzgeber formed a jury called the International Gay & Lesbian Film Festival Association (IGLFFA) to create an award for LGBT films. It was originally named the Teddy Bear Award, in accordance with the Berlinale's main awards being named as the Golden and Silver Bear; the name was later shortened to Teddy Award, although the statuette presented to winners is still shaped like a teddy bear.

The first Teddy Award was given to Pedro Almodóvar for his film La ley del deseo, which featured Antonio Banderas.

The awards were originally founded in a gay bookshop in West Berlin, they were named after the cuddly toys which were sent as prizes to the winners. They were then upgraded to metal trophies but are still thought to be a deliberate parody of the main Berlin Film Festival’s Golden Bear trophy.[2]

1990 was the first bigger festival in the LGBT centrum SchwuZ in Berlin with around 400 guests. The evening was organized from BeV StroganoV and workers of the bookstore Eisenherz in Berlin. In 1992 the award was officially made part of the Berlin International Film Festival. In 1997 TEDDY e.V., a non-profit organisation was founded, which lobbied the award.

CategoriesEdit

There are three main categories in which the award is given:

One additional film is singled out for a Jury Award. A Special Award is commonly given for a distinguished achievement in LGBT cinema, such as a career lifetime achievement as a director or performer, or for a person's role in a project of significance to the history of LGBT cinema.

The German LGBT magazine Siegessäule formerly sponsored an award which was given to a film selected by a panel of the magazine's readers. This was discontinued after 2012, but was reinstituted in 2016 under the new sponsorship of the magazine Männer; in 2017, the award was named the Harvey in honour of Harvey Milk.

WinnersEdit

 
Pedro Almodóvar won Best Feature Film at the inaugural ceremony in 1987 for Law of Desire.
 
Two short films directed by Gus Van Sant, My New Friend and Five Ways to Kill Yourself, won the first Best Short Film award in 1987.
 
Derek Jarman won four times during his lifetime, including the Best Feature Film winners The Last of England (1987) and Wittgenstein (1993). A Special Award in honor of his legacy was given in 2008.
 
Tilda Swinton received the Jury Award in 1988. Starring in many films directed by Jarman, she was one of the Special Award recipients in 2008 to honor his legacy.
 
Isaac Julien, Best Feature Film co-winner for Looking for Langston in 1989.
 
Canadian director John Greyson has won four times, including two in the Best Documentary/Essay Film categories for Urinal (1989) and Fig Trees (2009).
 
Rosa von Praunheim won the Jury Award for Silence = Death in 1990 and was honored with the Special Award in 2014.
 
Poison, directed by Todd Haynes, won the Best Feature Film in 1991.
 
Directed by Tom Kalin, Swoon won the first Audience Award in 1992.
 
Rob Epstein and Jeffrey Friedman have won twice in the Best Documentary Film category for their collaboration on The Celluloid Closet (1996) and Paragraph 175 (2000).
 
Romy Haag, the first individual Special Award winner in 1997.
 
Richard O'Brien, the 1998 Special Award recipient.
 
Hedwig and the Angry Inch, directed by John Cameron Mitchell, won the Best Feature Film in 2001.
 
F. W. Murnau, the 2003 Special Award recipient.
 
Małgorzata Szumowska's In the Name Of won both the Best Feature Film and Reader Award in 2013.
 
Three of Barbara Hammer films have won in the Best Short Film category: A Horse Is Not a Metaphor in 2009, Generations and Maya Deren's Sink in 2011.
Table key
  Indicates Best Feature Film winners
  Indicates individual winners
Year Category Film(s) Director(s) or recipient(s) Prod.
country
Ref(s).
1987 Best Feature Film Law of Desire   Pedro Almodóvar   SPA [3]
[4]
Best Short Film My New Friend Gus Van Sant   USA
Five Ways to Kill Yourself
1988 Best Feature Film The Last of England   Derek Jarman   GBR [5]
[6]
Best Documentary Film Rights And Reactions: Lesbian & Gay Rights On Trial Phil Zwickler and Jane Lippman   USA
Best Essay Film The Meadow of Things Heinz Emigholz   GER
Best Short Film Alfalfa Richard Kwietniowski   GBR
Jury Award None Tilda Swinton   None
Reader Award The Last of England Derek Jarman   GBR
1989 Best Feature Film Looking for Langston   Isaac Julien   GBR [5]
[7]
Fun Down There   Roger Stigliano   USA
Best Documentary Film Tiny & Ruby: Hell Divin' Women Greta Schiller and Andrea Weiss   USA
Best Essay Film Urinal John Greyson   CAN
1990 Best Feature Film Coming Out   Heiner Carow   GER [8]
[9]
Best Documentary Film Tongues Untied Marlon T. Riggs   USA
Best Short Film Trojans Constantine Giannaris   GBR
  GRC
Jury Award Silence = Death Rosa von Praunheim   GER
1991 Best Feature Film Poison   Todd Haynes   USA [8]
[10]
Best Documentary Film Paris Is Burning Jennie Livingston   USA
Best Short Film Relax Chris Newby   GBR
Jury Award The Making of Monsters John Greyson   CAN
Special Award Forbidden Love Vladislav Kvasnička   CZE
1992 Best Feature Film Together Alone   P. J. Castellaneta   USA [11]
[12]
Best Documentary Film Voices from the Front David Meieran, Robyn Hut and Sandra Elgear   USA
Best Short Film Caught Looking Constantine Giannaris   GBR
Jury Award Edward II Derek Jarman   GBR
Audience Award Swoon Tom Kalin   USA
1993 Best Feature Film Wittgenstein   Derek Jarman   GBR [13]
[14]
Best Documentary Film Silverlake Life Tom Joslin and Peter Friedman   USA
Best Short Film P(l)ain Truth Ilppo Pohjola   FIN
Audience Award Sex is... Marc Huestis   USA
1994 Best Feature Film Go Fish   Rose Troche   USA [15]
[16]
Best Documentary Film Coming Out Under Fire Arthur Dong   USA
Best Short Film Carmelita Tropicana: Your Kunst Is Your Waffen Ela Troyano   USA
Jury Award Remembrance of Things Fast John Maybury   GBR
Reader Award Heavy Blow Hoang A. Duong   USA
Audience Award Strawberry and Chocolate Tomás Gutiérrez Alea and Juan Carlos Tabío   CUB
  MEX
1995 Best Feature Film The Last Supper   Cynthia Roberts   CAN [17]
[18]
Best Documentary Film Complaints of a Dutiful Daughter Deborah Hoffmann   USA
Best Short Film Trevor Peggy Rajski   USA
Jury Award Marble Ass Želimir Žilnik   SRB
Reader Award Ballot Measure 9 Heather McDonald   USA
Audience Award Priest Antonia Bird   GBR
1996 Best Feature Film The Watermelon Woman   Cheryl Dunye   USA [19]
[20]
Best Documentary Film The Celluloid Closet Rob Epstein and Jeffrey Friedman   USA
Best Essay Film I'll Be Your Mirror Nan Goldin and Edmund Coulthard   GBR
Best Short Film Unbound Claudia Morgado Escanilla   CAN
Alkali, Iowa Mark Christopher   USA
Jury Award None Jerry Tartaglia / Plaster Foundation[a]   None
Reader Award Paris Was a Woman Greta Schiller   GBR
  USA
1997 Best Feature Film All Over Me   Alex Sichel   USA [21]
[22]
Best Essay Film Murder and Murder Yvonne Rainer   USA
Best Short Film Heroines of Love Nathalie Percillier and Lily Besilly   GER
Special Award None Romy Haag   None
Reader Award All Over Me Alex Sichel   USA
1998 Best Feature Film Hold You Tight   Stanley Kwan   HKG [23]
[24]
Best Documentary Film The Brandon Teena Story Susan Muska and Gréta Olafsdóttir   USA
Best Short Film Peppermills Isabel Hegner   USA
   CHE
Jury Award The Man in Her Life Carlos Siguion-Reyna   PHL
Reader Award The Brandon Teena Story Susan Muska and Gréta Olafsdóttir   USA
Special Award None Richard O'Brien   None
Special Mention Uncut John Greyson   CAN
1999 Best Feature Film Show Me Love   Lukas Moodysson   SWE [25]
[26]
Best Documentary Film The Man Who Drove With Mandela Greta Schiller   GBR
  NLD
Best Short Film Liu Awaiting Spring Andrew Soo   AUS
Jury Award The German LGBT-related films in 1999[b] None None
Reader Award Trick Jim Fall   USA
2000 Best Feature Film Water Drops on Burning Rocks   François Ozon   FRA [27]
[28]
Best Documentary Film Paragraph 175 Rob Epstein and Jeffrey Friedman   USA
Best Short Film Hartes Brot Nathalie Percillier   GER
Jury Award Drôle de Félix Olivier Ducastel and Jacques Martineau   FRA
Chrissy Jacqui North   AUS
Reader Award Drôle de Félix Olivier Ducastel and Jacques Martineau   FRA
2001 Best Feature Film Hedwig and the Angry Inch   John Cameron Mitchell   USA [29]
[30]
Best Documentary Film Trembling Before G-d Sandi Simcha DuBowski   USA
Best Short Film Erè Mèla Mèla Daniel Wiroth   FRA
  LUX
Jury Award Forbidden Fruit Sue Maluwa-Bruce and Beate Kunath   GER
  ZWE
Reader Award The Iron Ladies Yongyoot Thongkongtoon   THA
Special Award None Moritz de Hadeln[c]   None
Special Mention Chop Suey Bruce Weber   USA
The Iron Ladies Yongyoot Thongkongtoon   THA
2002 Best Feature Film Walking on Water   Tony Ayres   AUS [31]
[32]
Best Documentary Film All About My Father Even Benestad   NOR
  DNK
Best Short Film Celebration Daniel Stedman   USA
Jury Award Just a Woman Mitra Farahani   FRA
  IRN
Reader Award Walking on Water Tony Ayres   AUS
2003 Best Feature Film A Thousand Clouds of Peace   Julián Hernández   CAN [33]
[34]
Best Documentary Film Talk Straight: The World of Rural Queers Jochen Hick   GER
Best Short Film Precious Moments Lars Krutzkoff and Jan Dalchow   NOR
Reader Award The Event Thom Fitzgerald   CAN
Special Award None F. W. Murnau   None
2004 Best Feature Film Wild Side   Sébastien Lifshitz   FRA [35]
[36]
Best Documentary Film The Nomi Song Andrew Horn   GER
Best Short Film Con qué la lavaré? Maria Trénor   SPA
Reader Award D.E.B.S. Angela Robinson   USA
Special Award None Edition Salzgeber   None
2005 Best Feature Film A Year Without Love   Anahí Berneri   ARG [37]
[38]
Best Documentary Film Feline Masquerade Veronika Minder    CHE
Best Short Film The Intervention Jay Duplass   USA
Reader Award Transamerica Duncan Tucker   USA
2006 Best Feature Film The Blossoming of Maximo Oliveros   Auraeus Solito   PHL [39]
[40]
Best Documentary Film Beyond Hatred Olivier Meyrou   FRA
Best Short Film El día que morí Maryam Keshavarz   ARG
  USA
Jury Award Combat Patrick Carpentier   BEL
Reader Award Paper Dolls Tomer Heymann   ISR
   CHE
2007 Best Feature Film Spider Lilies   Zero Chou   TWN [41]
[42]
Best Documentary Film A Walk Into the Sea: Danny Williams and the Warhol Factory Esther B. Robinson   USA
Audience Award Notes on a Scandal Richard Eyre   USA
  GBR
Reader Award The Bubble Eytan Fox   IRN
Social Spots Security Camera and Love Hurts None None
Special Award None Helmut Berger   None
Special Mention La León Santiago Otheguy   ARG
  FRA
2008 Best Feature Film The Amazing Truth About Queen Raquela   Olaf de Fleur   ISL [43]
[44]
Best Documentary Film Football Under Cover David Assman and Ayat Najafi   GER
Audience Award
Best Short Film Felipe Sholl   BRA
Jury Award Be Like Others Tanaz Eshaghian   USA
  CAN
  IRN
Reader Award
Special Award None Hans Stempel and Martin Ripkens[d]   None
None Keith Collins, Simon Fisher Turner, Isaac Julien, James Mackay and Tilda Swinton[d]   None
2009 Best Feature Film Raging Sun, Raging Sky   Julián Hernández   MEX [45]
[46]
Best Documentary Film Fig Trees John Greyson   CAN
Best Short Film A Horse Is Not a Metaphor Barbara Hammer   USA
Reader Award City of Borders Yun Suh   USA
Special Award None Joe Dallesandro[e]   None
None John Hurt[e]   None
2010 Best Feature Film The Kids Are All Right   Lisa Cholodenko   USA
  FRA
[47]
[48]
Best Documentary Film The Mouth of the Wolf Pietro Marcello   ITA
Best Short Film The Feast of Stephen James Franco   USA
Jury Award Open Jake Yuzna   USA
Reader Award Postcard to Daddy Michael Stock   GER
Special Award None Werner Schroeter   None
2011 Best Feature Film Ausente   Marco Berger   ARG [49]
[50]
Best Documentary Film The Ballad of Genesis and Lady Jay Marie Losier   USA
  FRA
Best Short Film Generations Barbara Hammer and Gina Carducci   USA
Maya Deren's Sink Barbara Hammer   USA
Jury Award Tomboy Céline Sciamma   FRA
Special Award None Pieter-Dirk Uys   None
2012 Best Feature Film Keep the Lights On   Ira Sachs   USA [51]
[52]
Best Documentary Film Call Me Kuchu Malika Zouhali-Worrall and Katherine Fairfax Wright   USA
Best Short Film Loxoro Claudia Llosa   SPA
  PER
  ARG
  USA
Jury Award Jaurès Vincent Dieutre   FRA
Reader Award Parada Srđan Dragojević   SER
  HRV
  MKD
  SVN
Special Award None Ulrike Ottinger   None
None Mario Montez   None
2013 Best Feature Film In the Name of   Małgorzata Szumowska   POL [53]
[54]
Best Documentary Film Bambi Sébastien Lifshitz   FRA
Best Short Film Undress Me Victor Lindgren   SWE
Jury Award Concussion Stacie Passon   USA
Reader Award In the Name of Małgorzata Szumowska   POL
Special Award None STEPS for the Future   None
2014 Best Feature Film The Way He Looks   Daniel Ribeiro   BRA [55]
[56]
Best Documentary Film The Circle Stefan Haupt    CHE
Best Short Film Mondial 2010 Roy Dib   LBN
Jury Award Pierrot Lunaire Bruce LaBruce   GER
  CAN
Special Award None Rosa von Praunheim   None
2015 Best Feature Film Nasty Baby   Sebastián Silva   USA
  CHL
  FRA
[57]
[58]
Best Documentary Film The New Man Aldo Garay   URY
  CHL
Best Short Film San Cristóbal Omar Zúñiga Hidalgo   CHL
Jury Award Stories of Our Lives Jim Chuchu   KEN
Special Award None Udo Kier   None
2016 Best Feature Film Tomcat   Händl Klaus   AUT [59]
[60]
Best Documentary/Essay Film Kiki Sara Jordenö   SWE
  USA
Best Short Film Moms on Fire Joanna Rytel   SWE
Jury Award You'll Never Be Alone Álex Anwandter   CHL
Audience Award Paris 05:59: Théo & Hugo Olivier Ducastel and Jacques Martineau   FRA
Reader Award Don't Call Me Son Anna Muylaert   BRA
Special Award None Christine Vachon   None
2017 Best Feature Film A Fantastic Woman   Sebastián Lelio   CHL [61]
[62]
Best Documentary/Essay Film Small Talk Hui-chen Huang   TWN
Best Short Film My Gay Sister Lia Hietala   SWE
  NOR
Jury Award Close-Knit Naoko Ogigami   JPN
Reader Award God's Own Country Francis Lee   GBR
Special Award None Monika Treut   None
2018 Best Feature Film Hard Paint   Filipe Matzembacher and Marcio Reolon   BRA [63]
[64]
Best Documentary/Essay Film Tranny Fag Claudia Priscilla and Kiko Goifman   BRA
Best Short Film Three Centimetres Lara Zeidan   GBR
Jury Award Obscuro Barroco Evangelia Kranioti   FRA
  GRC
Newcomer Award Retablo Alvaro Delgado-Aparicio   PER
  GER
  NOR
Reader Award The Heiresses Marcelo Martinessi   PRY
2019 Best Feature Film Brief Story from the Green Planet   Santiago Loza   ARG
  GER
  BRA
  SPA
[65]
[66]
Best Documentary/Essay Film Lemebel Joanna Reposi Garibaldi   CHL
  COL
Best Short Film Entropia Flóra Anna Buda   HUN
Jury Award A Dog Barking at the Moon Xiang Zi   CHN
  SPA
Reader Award Brief Story from the Green Planet Santiago Loza   ARG
  GER
  BRA
  SPA
Special Award None Falk Richter   None

See alsoEdit

NotesEdit

  1. ^ For the preservation of the films from Jack Smith.
  2. ^ Five German LGBT-related films at the 1999 Berlin International Film Festival were recognized for its "exceptional quality and diversity": Aimée & Jaguar (directed by Max Färberböck), Lola und Bilidikid (directed by Kutluğ Ataman), Gendernauts: A Journey Through Shifting Identities (directed by Monika Treut), Ferkel (directed by Luc Feit), and NY'NY 'n Why Not (directed by Michael Brynntrup). Wieland Speck accepted the award on behalf of these films.
  3. ^ For his support of LGBT-related films as the director of the Locarno Festival, Visions du Réel and Berlinale for 22 years.
  4. ^ a b At the 2008 ceremony, two Special Awards were given: one for Stempel and Ripkens for their career achievements as film critics and filmmakers; one for Collins, Turner, Julien, Mackay and Swinton for being combatants and allies of British filmmaker Derek Jarman and for looking after his heritage.
  5. ^ a b At the 2009 ceremony, the Special Award was given to Dallesandro for his career achievements as an actor, and Hurt for his performance in An Englishman In New York.

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Marsala, Helga (6 February 2012). "Cinema e cultura omosex. Un premio e un film per ricordare Nino Gennaro, intellettuale maudit con la voglia di cambiare il mondo". Artribune (in Italian). Retrieved 18 April 2019.
  2. ^ Rose, Toby (6 February 2015). "Berlin Film Festival: why the Teddy Awards ceremony is one of the wildest parties on the festival circuit". The Evening Standard. Retrieved 14 August 2018.
  3. ^ Aschenneller 2009, p. 26
  4. ^ "Annual Archives: 1987 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 23 November 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  5. ^ a b Winners in 1988 and 1989:
  6. ^ "Annual Archives: 1988 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  7. ^ "Annual Archives: 1989 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  8. ^ a b Aschenneller 2009, p. 24
  9. ^ "Annual Archives: 1990 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  10. ^ "Annual Archives: 1991 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  11. ^ Winners in 1992:
  12. ^ "Annual Archives: 1992 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  13. ^ Winners in 1993:
  14. ^ "Annual Archives: 1993 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  15. ^ Winners in 1994:
  16. ^ "Annual Archives: 1994 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  17. ^ Winners in 1995:
  18. ^ "Annual Archives: 1995 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  19. ^ Winners in 1996:
  20. ^ "Annual Archives: 1995 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  21. ^ Winners in 1997:
  22. ^ "Annual Archives: 1997 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  23. ^ Winners in 1998:
  24. ^ "Annual Archives: 1998 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  25. ^ Winners in 1999:
  26. ^ "Annual Archives: 1999 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  27. ^ Winners in 2000:
  28. ^ "Annual Archives: 2000 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  29. ^ Winners in 2001:
  30. ^ "Annual Archives: 2001 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  31. ^ Winners in 2002:
  32. ^ "Annual Archives: 2002 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  33. ^ Winners in 2003:
  34. ^ "Annual Archives: 2003 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  35. ^ Winners in 2004:
  36. ^ "Annual Archives: 2004 Programme". Berlin International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 8 May 2005. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  37. ^ Aschenneller 2009, p. 8
  38. ^ "19th Teddy Awards 2005 – The Winners". Teddy Award. Archived from the original on 29 July 2019. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  39. ^ Aschenneller 2009, p. 7
  40. ^ "20th Teddy Awards 2006 – The Winners". Teddy Award. Archived from the original on 29 July 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  41. ^ Aschenneller 2009, pp. 5–6
  42. ^ "21st Teddy Awards 2007 – The Winners". Teddy Award. Archived from the original on 29 July 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  43. ^ Aschenneller 2009, pp. 3–4
  44. ^ "22nd Teddy Awards 2008 – The Winners". Teddy Award. Archived from the original on 29 July 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  45. ^ Aschenneller 2009, pp. 1–2
  46. ^ "23rd Teddy Awards 2009 – The Winners". Teddy Award. Archived from the original on 22 April 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  47. ^ Valente, Augusto (20 February 2010). Wandscheer, Roselaine (ed.). "Teddy Award celebra universo cinematográfico 'queer' em Berlim" [Teddy Award celebrates queer cinematic universe in Berlin] (in German). Deutsche Welle. Archived from the original on 28 July 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  48. ^ Knegt, Peter (20 February 2010). "'Kids Are All Right' Wins Berlin's Teddy Award". IndieWire. Archived from the original on 28 July 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  49. ^ "Argentine film takes top Teddy award as Berlinale prizes approach". The Local. Deutsche Presse-Agentur. DAPD News Agency. 19 February 2011. Archived from the original on 7 March 2017. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  50. ^ "25th Teddy Awards 2011 – The Winners" (in German). Teddy Award. Archived from the original on 29 July 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  51. ^ "Teddy and Else went to..." Siegessäule (in German). Berlin. 18 February 2012. Archived from the original on 29 July 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  52. ^ "26th Teddy Awards 2012 – The Winners" (in German). Teddy Award. Archived from the original on 27 July 2018. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  53. ^ Vollmer, Deenah (12 February 2013). "Berlin's Teddy Family". Interview. Archived from the original on 23 February 2013. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  54. ^ "27th Teddy Awards 2013 – The Winners" (in German). Teddy Award. Archived from the original on 27 August 2018. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  55. ^ Knegt, Peter (14 February 2014). "Berlin: 'The Way He Looks' and 'The Circle' Lead Teddy Award Winners". IndieWire. Archived from the original on 28 June 2018. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  56. ^ "28th Teddy Awards 2014 – The Winners". Teddy Award. Archived from the original on 30 June 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  57. ^ Roxborough, Scott (14 February 2015). "Berlin: Kristen Wiig's 'Nasty Baby' Wins Teddy Award for Best Queer Film". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on 22 November 2015. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  58. ^ "29th Teddy Awards 2015 – The Winners". Teddy Award. Archived from the original on 30 June 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  59. ^ Roxborough, Scott (20 February 2016). "Berlin: 'Tomcat' Wins Teddy Award for Best Film". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on 24 April 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  60. ^ "30th Teddy Awards 2016 – The Winners". Teddy Award. Archived from the original on 1 July 2019. Retrieved 1 July 2019.
  61. ^ Roxborough, Scott (18 February 2017). "Berlin: Sebastian Lelio's 'A Fantastic Woman' Wins Teddy Award for Best Film". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on 9 July 2018. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  62. ^ "31st Teddy Awards 2017 – The Winners". Teddy Award. Archived from the original on 1 July 2019. Retrieved 1 July 2019.
  63. ^ Roxborough, Scott (23 February 2018). "Berlin: 'Hard Paint' Wins Teddy Award for Best LGBTQ Feature". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on 11 June 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  64. ^ "32nd Teddy Awards 2018 – The Winners". Teddy Award. Archived from the original on 1 July 2019. Retrieved 1 July 2019.
  65. ^ Roxborough, Scott (16 February 2019). "Berlin: 'Brief Story From the Green Planet' Wins Teddy Award for Best LGBTQ Film". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on 25 July 2019. Retrieved 28 July 2019.
  66. ^ "33rd Teddy Awards 2019 – The Winners". Teddy Award. Archived from the original on 30 June 2019. Retrieved 1 July 2019.

SourcesEdit

External linksEdit