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6 items from 2006


Chicago film critics circle 'The Departed'

28 December 2006 | ioncinema | See recent ioncinema news »

- The Chicago's film critics gave a trio of year’s best prizes to The Departed picking up Best Feature, director and adapted screenplay. The usual suspects won for acting awards and Emmanuel Lubezki looks like a sure pick for best cinematography at the Oscars this year for Children of Men. Futuristic film The Fountain won for best original score. Finally Rian Johnson was named most promising filmmaker for Brick. Here are the complete noms and winners (*). Best Picture"Babel"**The Departed**"Little Miss Sunshine""The Queen""United 93"Best Foreign-language Film:"Apocalypto"**Letters From Iwo Jima**"Pan's Labyrinth""Tsotsi""Volver"Best DIRECTORClint Eastwood for "Letters From Iwo Jima"Stephen Frears for "The Queen"Paul Greengrass for "United 93"Alejandro Gonzalez Inarritu for "Babel"**Martin Scorsese** for "The Departed"Best Original Screenplay"Babel" -Guillermo Arriaga"Letters From Iwo Jima" -Iris Yamashita"Little Miss Sunshine" -Michael Arndt**The Queen »

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'Departed' first in Second City

28 December 2006 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

NEW YORK -- The capital of the Midwest has spoken: Martin Scorsese's The Departed nabbed best picture, best director and best adapted screenplay Thursday from the Chicago Film Critics Assn.

Helen Mirren (The Queen) and Forest Whitaker (The Last King of Scotland) also continued their Royal Flush of lead actor awards from critics groups nationwide.

Clint Eastwood's Letters From Iwo Jima won best foreign-language film, and Davis Guggenheim's An Inconvenient Truth won best documentary.

Best supporting performance awards were given to Rinko Kikuchi for Babel and Jackie Earle Haley for Little Children. Sacha Baron Cohen won the most promising performer award for his work in Borat and "Talladega Nights: The Legend of Ricky Bobby." Rian Johnson took home most promising director honors for Brick.

Along with William Monahan's adaptation of the 2002 Hong Kong action drama Infernal Affairs, best original screenplay honors went to Peter Morgan for The Queen.

Rounding out the honors, best cinematography was given to Emmanuel Lubezki for Children of Men, and best original score went to Clint Mansell for The Fountain. »

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Eastwood, DiCaprio play doubles in Globe noms

16 December 2006 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

COMPLETE COVERAGE:

List of nominees

Film nominees react

Risky Business: Anne Thompson's take

Grove: Votes impact Oscar coin

TV noms: 'Grey's' a top Globe contender

The Hollywood Foreign Press Assn. doubled down on Clint Eastwood and Leonardo DiCaprio on Thursday as it announced nominations for the 64th annual Golden Globe Awards at the Beverly Hilton.

With seven nominations, Babel was the most-nominated film, followed by The Departed with six and Dreamgirls with five. In the television categories, the drama Grey's Anatomy and the comedy Weeds were the most nominated series, with four each.

Eastwood received two nominations in the same category, picking up noms as best director for his bookend films Flags of Our Fathers and Letters From Iwo Jima. DiCaprio also twice scored in one same category, dominating the list for best dramatic actor with noms for his work as a Boston undercover cop in The Departed and a South African mercenary in Blood Diamond.

Helen Mirren did them one better. Not only did she receive two nominations in the category of best performance by an actress in a miniseries -- for Elizabeth I and Prime Suspect: The Final Act -- but she was gifted with a third nom, as best motion picture actress for portraying Queen Elizabeth II in The Queen.

For all their love of Eastwood, though, the 83 voting members of the HFPA did not nominate Flags as best drama. They spread their noms among Babel, Bobby, Departed, Little Children and Queen.

For best motion picture comedy or musical, the noms went to Borat, The Devil Wears Prada, Dreamgirls, Little Miss Sunshine and Thank You for Smoking.

Joining Eastwood as best director nominees are Stephen Frears for Queen, Alejandro Gonzalez Inarritu for Babel and Martin Scorsese for Departed. Despite its five nominations, Dreamgirls failed to earn a nomination for its director, Bill Condon, who may have been edged aside by the dual Eastwood noms.

As if offering an antidote to Babel, a globe-trotting tale of cultural misunderstandings, the nominations themselves took on a multicultural hue. Babel supporting actresses Adriana Barraza, who hails from Mexico, and Japanese actress Rinko Kikuchi were invited to the Globes' annual party, to be held Jan. 15 at the Beverly Hilton and broadcast live by NBC. London-born comedian Sacha Baron Cohen crashed the best actor in a comedy lineup with his alter ego, Kazakh journalist Borat Sagdiyev. And the circle of nominated composers read like a survey of world music with the French-born Alexandre Desplat (The Painted Veil), British-born Clint Mansell (The Fountain), Argentinean Gustavo Santaolalla (Babel), Italian Carlo Siliotto (Nomad) and German-born Hans Zimmer (The Da Vinci Code).

A strong streak of Anglophilia also carried through the nominations. In the best dramatic actress heat, for example, American Maggie Gyllenhaal, who stars as an ex-con trying to re-establish her life in Sherrybaby, and the Spanish-born Penelope Cruz, playing a resilient widow in Volver, are pitted against such formidable British talent as Judi Dench, who portrays a repressed schoolteacher in Notes on a Scandal; Kate Winslet, who plays an adulterous suburbanite in Little Children; and Mirren in Queen.

In addition to DiCaprio, the best actor nominees are Peter O'Toole, earning his 10th Globe nomination by playing an aging rogue in Venus; Will Smith, for portraying a struggling dad in The Pursuit of Happyness; and Forest Whitaker, who stars as the mercurial Idi Amin in The Last King of Scotland.

In the best actress in a comedy or musical category, the nominees are Annette Bening, who plays an unstable mom in Running With Scissors; Toni Collette, the long-suffering wife in Little Miss Sunshine; Beyonce Knowles, who portrays a rising recording star in Dreamgirls; Meryl Streep, for her turn as a fearsome magazine editor in Prada; and Renee Zellweger, who plays author Beatrix Potter in Miss Potter.

Collette picked up a second nomination as TV supporting actress for Tsunami: The Aftermath, and Knowles joined the pack of double nominees because she also shares in the composing credits for best song nominee Listen from Dreamgirls.

For best actor in a comedy or musical, the HFPA nominated Baron Cohen; Johnny Depp, scoring his second Globe nomination for playing Jack Sparrow, this time for "Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest"; Aaron Eckhart, who appears as a tobacco lobbyist in Thank You for Smoking; Will Ferrell, who plays a man whose life unfolds like a novel in Stranger Than Fiction; and in what amounted to a surprise choice, Chiwetel Ejiofor, who dresses up as a London drag queen in Kinky Boots. Like Collette, Ejiofor picked up a second nomination for Tsunami, for which he earned a best actor in a TV miniseries nom. »

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Eastwood, DiCaprio play doubles in Globe noms

15 December 2006 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

COMPLETE COVERAGE:

List of nominees

Film nominees react

Risky Business: Anne Thompson's take

Grove: Votes impact Oscar coin

TV noms: 'Grey's' a top Globe contender

The Hollywood Foreign Press Assn. doubled down on Clint Eastwood and Leonardo DiCaprio on Thursday as it announced nominations for the 64th annual Golden Globe Awards at the Beverly Hilton.

With seven nominations, Babel was the most-nominated film, followed by The Departed with six and Dreamgirls with five. In the television categories, the drama Grey's Anatomy and the comedy Weeds were the most nominated series, with four each.

Eastwood received two nominations in the same category, picking up noms as best director for his bookend films Flags of Our Fathers and Letters From Iwo Jima. DiCaprio also twice scored in one same category, dominating the list for best dramatic actor with noms for his work as a Boston undercover cop in The Departed and a South African mercenary in Blood Diamond.

Helen Mirren did them one better. Not only did she receive two nominations in the category of best performance by an actress in a miniseries -- for Elizabeth I and Prime Suspect: The Final Act -- but she was gifted with a third nom, as best motion picture actress for portraying Queen Elizabeth II in The Queen.

For all their love of Eastwood, though, the 83 voting members of the HFPA did not nominate Flags as best drama. They spread their noms among Babel, Bobby, Departed, Little Children and Queen.

For best motion picture comedy or musical, the noms went to Borat, The Devil Wears Prada, Dreamgirls, Little Miss Sunshine and Thank You for Smoking.

Joining Eastwood as best director nominees are Stephen Frears for Queen, Alejandro Gonzalez Inarritu for Babel and Martin Scorsese for Departed. Despite its five nominations, Dreamgirls failed to earn a nomination for its director, Bill Condon, who may have been edged aside by the dual Eastwood noms.

As if offering an antidote to Babel, a globe-trotting tale of cultural misunderstandings, the nominations themselves took on a multicultural hue. Babel supporting actresses Adriana Barraza, who hails from Mexico, and Japanese actress Rinko Kikuchi were invited to the Globes' annual party, to be held Jan. 15 at the Beverly Hilton and broadcast live by NBC. London-born comedian Sacha Baron Cohen crashed the best actor in a comedy lineup with his alter ego, Kazakh journalist Borat Sagdiyev. And the circle of nominated composers read like a survey of world music with the French-born Alexandre Desplat (The Painted Veil), British-born Clint Mansell (The Fountain), Argentinean Gustavo Santaolalla (Babel), Italian Carlo Siliotto (Nomad) and German-born Hans Zimmer (The Da Vinci Code).

A strong streak of Anglophilia also carried through the nominations. In the best dramatic actress heat, for example, American Maggie Gyllenhaal, who stars as an ex-con trying to re-establish her life in Sherrybaby, and the Spanish-born Penelope Cruz, playing a resilient widow in Volver, are pitted against such formidable British talent as Judi Dench, who portrays a repressed schoolteacher in Notes on a Scandal; Kate Winslet, who plays an adulterous suburbanite in Little Children; and Mirren in Queen.

In addition to DiCaprio, the best actor nominees are Peter O'Toole, earning his 10th Globe nomination by playing an aging rogue in Venus; Will Smith, for portraying a struggling dad in The Pursuit of Happyness; and Forest Whitaker, who stars as the mercurial Idi Amin in The Last King of Scotland.

In the best actress in a comedy or musical category, the nominees are Annette Bening, who plays an unstable mom in Running With Scissors; Toni Collette, the long-suffering wife in Little Miss Sunshine; Beyonce Knowles, who portrays a rising recording star in Dreamgirls; Meryl Streep, for her turn as a fearsome magazine editor in Prada; and Renee Zellweger, who plays author Beatrix Potter in Miss Potter.

Collette picked up a second nomination as TV supporting actress for Tsunami: The Aftermath, and Knowles joined the pack of double nominees because she also shares in the composing credits for best song nominee Listen from Dreamgirls.

For best actor in a comedy or musical, the HFPA nominated Baron Cohen; Johnny Depp, scoring his second Globe nomination for playing Jack Sparrow, this time for "Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest"; Aaron Eckhart, who appears as a tobacco lobbyist in Thank You for Smoking; Will Ferrell, who plays a man whose life unfolds like a novel in Stranger Than Fiction; and in what amounted to a surprise choice, Chiwetel Ejiofor, who dresses up as a London drag queen in Kinky Boots. Like Collette, Ejiofor picked up a second nomination for Tsunami, for which he earned a best actor in a TV miniseries nom. »

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List of Golden Globe nominees

14 December 2006 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

MOTION PICTURES

Picture, Drama

"Babel", "Bobby", "The Departed", "Little Children", "The Queen"

Actress, Drama

Penelope Cruz, "Volver"; Judi Dench, "Notes on a Scandal"; Maggie Gyllenhaal, "Sherrybaby"; Helen Mirren, "The Queen"; Kate Winslet, "Little Children"

Actor, Drama

Leonardo DiCaprio, "Blood Diamond"; Leonardo DiCaprio, "The Departed"; Peter O'Toole, "Venus"; Will Smith, "The Pursuit of Happyness"; Forest Whitaker, "The Last King of Scotland"

Picture, Musical or Comedy

Borat: Cultural Learnings of America for Make Benefit Glorious Nation of Kazakhstan," "The Devil Wears Prada", "Dreamgirls", "Little Miss Sunshine", "Thank You for Smoking"

Actress, Musical or Comedy

Annette Bening, "Running With Scissors"; Toni Collette, "Little Miss Sunshine"; Beyonce Knowles, "Dreamgirls"; Meryl Streep, "The Devil Wears Prada"; Renee Zellweger, "Miss Potter"

Actor, Musical or Comedy

Sacha Baron Cohen, "Borat: Cultural Learnings of America for Make Benefit Glorious Nation of Kazakhstan"; Johnny Depp, "Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest"; Aaron Eckhart, "Thank You for Smoking"; Chiwetel Ejiofor, "Kinky Boots"; Will Ferrell, "Stranger than Fiction"

Supporting Actress

Adriana Barraza, "Babel"; Cate Blanchett, "Notes on a Scandal"; Emily Blunt, "The Devil Wears Prada"; Jennifer Hudson, "Dreamgirls"; Rinko Kikuchi, "Babel"

Supporting Actor

Ben Affleck, "Hollywoodland"; Eddie Murphy, "Dreamgirls"; Jack Nicholson, "The Departed"; Brad Pitt, "Babel"; Mark Wahlberg, "The Departed"

Director

Clint Eastwood, "Flags of Our Fathers"; Clint Eastwood, "Letters from Iwo Jima"; Steven Frears, "The Queen"; Alejandro Gonzalez Inarritu, "Babel"; Martin Scorsese, "The Departed"

Screenplay

Guillermo Arriaga, "Babel"; Todd Field and Tom Perrotta, "Little Children"; Patrick Marber, "Notes on a Scandal"; William Monahan, "The Departed"; Peter Morgan, "The Queen"

Foreign Language

"Apocalypto", USA; "Letters from Iwo Jima", USA/Japan; "The Lives of Others", Germany; "Pan's Labyrinth", Mexico; "Volver" Spain

Animated Film

"Cars", "Happy Feet", "Monster House"

Original Score

Alexandre Desplat, "The Painted Veil"; Clint Mansell, "The Fountain"; Gustavo Santaolalla, "Babel"; Carlo Siliotto, "Nomad"; Hans Zimmer, "The Da Vinci Code"

Original Song

"A Father's Way" from "The Pursuit of Happyness"; "Listen" from "Dreamgirls"; "Never Gonna Break My Faith" from "Bobby"; "The Song of the Heart" from "Happy Feet"; "Try Not to Remember" from "Home of the Brave"

TELEVISION

Series, Drama

"24," Fox; "Big Love", HBO; "Grey's Anatomy", ABC; "Heroes", NBC; "Lost", ABC

Actress, Drama

Patricia Arquette, "Medium"; Edie Falco, "The Sopranos"; Evangeline Lilly, "Lost"; Ellen Pompeo, "Grey's Anatomy"; Kyra Sedgwick, "The Closer"

Actor, Drama

Patrick Dempsey, "Grey's Anatomy"; Michael C. »

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Eastwood, DiCaprio play doubles in Globe noms

14 December 2006 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

The Hollywood Foreign Press Assn. doubled down on Clint Eastwood and Leonardo DiCaprio on Thursday as it announced nominations for the 64th annual Golden Globe Awards at the Beverly Hilton.

With seven nominations, Babel was the most-nominated film, followed by The Departed with six and Dreamgirls with five. In the television categories, the drama Grey's Anatomy and the comedy Weeds were the most nominated series, with four each.

Eastwood received two nominations in the same category, picking up noms as best director for his bookend films Flags of Our Fathers and Letters From Iwo Jima. DiCaprio also twice scored in one same category, dominating the list for best dramatic actor with noms for his work as a Boston undercover cop in The Departed and a South African mercenary in Blood Diamond.

Helen Mirren did them one better. Not only did she receive two nominations in the category of best performance by an actress in a miniseries -- for Elizabeth I and Prime Suspect: The Final Act -- but she was gifted with a third nom, as best motion picture actress for portraying Queen Elizabeth II in The Queen.

For all their love of Eastwood, though, the 83 voting members of the HFPA did not nominate Flags as best drama. They spread their noms among Babel, Bobby, Departed, Little Children and Queen.

For best motion picture comedy or musical, the noms went to Borat, The Devil Wears Prada, Dreamgirls, Little Miss Sunshine and Thank You for Smoking.

Joining Eastwood as best director nominees are Stephen Frears for Queen, Alejandro Gonzalez Inarritu for Babel and Martin Scorsese for Departed. Despite its five nominations, Dreamgirls failed to earn a nomination for its director, Bill Condon, who may have been edged aside by the dual Eastwood noms.

As if offering an antidote to Babel, a globe-trotting tale of cultural misunderstandings, the nominations themselves took on a multicultural hue. Babel supporting actresses Adriana Barraza, who hails from Mexico, and Japanese actress Rinko Kikuchi were invited to the Globes' annual party, to be held Jan. 15 at the Beverly Hilton and broadcast live by NBC. London-born comedian Sacha Baron Cohen crashed the best actor in a comedy lineup with his alter ego, Kazakh journalist Borat Sagdiyev. And the circle of nominated composers read like a survey of world music with the French-born Alexandre Desplat (The Painted Veil), British-born Clint Mansell (The Fountain), Argentinean Gustavo Santaolalla (Babel), Italian Carlo Siliotto (Nomad) and German-born Hans Zimmer (The Da Vinci Code).

A strong streak of Anglophilia also carried through the nominations. In the best dramatic actress heat, for example, American Maggie Gyllenhaal, who stars as an ex-con trying to re-establish her life in Sherrybaby, and the Spanish-born Penelope Cruz, playing a resilient widow in Volver, are pitted against such formidable British talent as Judi Dench, who portrays a repressed schoolteacher in Notes on a Scandal; Kate Winslet, who plays an adulterous suburbanite in Little Children; and Mirren in Queen.

In addition to DiCaprio, the best actor nominees are Peter O'Toole, earning his 10th Globe nomination by playing an aging rogue in Venus; Will Smith, for portraying a struggling dad in The Pursuit of Happyness; and Forest Whitaker, who stars as the mercurial Idi Amin in The Last King of Scotland.

In the best actress in a comedy or musical category, the nominees are Annette Bening, who plays an unstable mom in Running With Scissors; Toni Collette, the long-suffering wife in Little Miss Sunshine; Beyonce Knowles, who portrays a rising recording star in Dreamgirls; Meryl Streep, for her turn as a fearsome magazine editor in Prada; and Renee Zellweger, who plays author Beatrix Potter in Miss Potter.

Collette picked up a second nomination as TV supporting actress for Tsunami: The Aftermath, and Knowles joined the pack of double nominees because she also shares in the composing credits for best song nominee Listen from Dreamgirls.

For best actor in a comedy or musical, the HFPA nominated Baron Cohen; Johnny Depp, scoring his second Globe nomination for playing Jack Sparrow, this time for "Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest"; Aaron Eckhart, who appears as a tobacco lobbyist in Thank You for Smoking; Will Ferrell, who plays a man whose life unfolds like a novel in Stranger Than Fiction; and in what amounted to a surprise choice, Chiwetel Ejiofor, who dresses up as a London drag queen in Kinky Boots. Like Collette, Ejiofor picked up a second nomination for Tsunami, for which he earned a best actor in a TV miniseries nom.

COMPLETE COVERAGE:

List of nominees

Film nominees react

Risky Business: Anne Thompson's take

Grove: Votes impact Oscar coin

TV noms: 'Grey's' a top Globe contender

»

Permalink | Report a problem


2017 | 2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2002 | 2001 | 1997

6 items from 2006


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