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4 Months & Band's Visit scoop up pair at the 20th European Film Awards

2 December 2007 | ioncinema | See recent ioncinema news »

- I’ve been saying it since Toronto (and not Cannes since I didn’t get to see it there) that Cristian Mungiu’s 4 Months, 3 Weeks and 2 Days is the film to beat this year when it comes to Euro-products. Yesterday’s 20th European Film Awards win as best film and best director is a testament to the quality of this Romanian picture that hopefully won’t be overlooked by the Academy Award voters back in the U.S. Prizing for best actress went to Helen Mirren (who has probably picked up her last trophy for her perf in The Queen), while best actor went to Sasson Gabai – the actor was showcased in Cannes fav, Eran Kolirin's The Band Visit. Kolirin was also award with the Discovery award.   The rest of the awards had a distinctly German feel – though the film was insignificant, the technically unflawed Perfume: The Story of a Murderer »

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'Queen' reigns over EFA

5 November 2007 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

COLOGNE, Germany -- The nominations for the 2007 European Film Awards held few surprises, with Stephen Frears' The Queen reigning over the best in European film with six nominations, including ones for best film and director.

The pretender to Queen's throne is Kevin Macdonald's The Last King of Scotland, which received five EFA noms, including one for best film.

Also in the running for the top prize of European Film 2007 are a bevy of festival favorites, including Cristian Mungiu's Cannes Palme d'Or winner 4 Months, 3 Weeks and 2 Days; Fatih Akin's cross-cultural drama The Edge of Heaven and Oliver Dahan's Edith Piaf biopic La Vie en Rose, all of which received multiple EFA nominations.

The dark horse in the best film race is Persepolis, the animated feature by Marjane Satrapi and Vincent Paronnaud based on Satrapi's graphic novel.

Beat out in the best picture run but still attracting EFA nominations in the direction, acting and cinematography categories was the mystery thriller The Unknown, from Italian director Giuseppe Tornatore.

The makeup of the European Film Academy, whose 1,800 members vote for the EFAs, tends to favor productions from Western Europe, and this year's nominations attest to that.

With the notable exception of Mungiu's much-praised 4 Months, only two productions from Eastern or Central Europe made the cut: Banishment, from Russian director Andrei Zvyagintsev, and the Serbian musical comedy Gucha, from Dusan Milic.

Another exception to the dominance of "old Europe" is the Israeli crowd-pleaser The Band's Visit, which picked up nominations in the European actor and European screenplay categories.

The only other multiple nominee at this year's EFAs is Tom Tykwer's European boxoffice hit Perfume: The Story of a Murderer, which received four nominations, including one in the best European actor section for newcomer Ben Whishaw. »

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Dame Helen's Corgis Tipped To Score Canine Oscars

18 October 2007 | WENN | See recent WENN news »

The corgis who played Dame Helen Mirren's companions in 2006's The Queen have been tipped to win the film yet another accolade - a Fido award. The five pups have been nominated for the Historical Hound category of this month's Fidos, a British award ceremony recognizing outstanding canine acting. The competition, held as part of the London Film Festival, sees the corgis go head-to-head with fellow movie mutts including the collie-mix owned by Samantha Morton's character in Control, and the brown hunting dog from French picture Moliere. Mirren says, "I loved those corgis because they were funny. I can understand why the Queen has them. Forget winning an Oscar, I'd be more proud of an award for dog handling." »

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Morgan among UTA's subjects

4 October 2007 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Peter Morgan has signed for representation with UTA. The Oscar-nominated and Golden Globe-winning scribe of The Queen was repped by ICM.

Morgan, who also won a BAFTA for The Last King of Scotland, is writing a sequel to The Queen, while the adaptation of his play Frost/Nixon is being directed by Ron Howard for Imagine/Working Title and Universal.

The writer also just concluded work on State of Play for Universal and Working Title and penned The Other Boleyn Girl, an upcoming release from Sony. Fox 2000 is in negotiations to turn his TV series The Jury into a film to be written by Beau Willimon and directed by Marc Forster. Morgan also is repped by U.K. agent Greg Hunt and attorney Alan Hergott. »

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Cineaste tradition lives on at NYFF

28 September 2007 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Considering the glut of film fests around the world -- let alone in New York -- the New York Film Festival's devotion to the art of cinema should have made it irrelevant years ago.

But at a time when nearly every major fest is considered a place to do business first and celebrate filmmaking second, the stately event, first held in 1963, has managed to stand apart from its rivals precisely because of its cineaste tradition.

Anyone striding across the white granite expanse of the Upper West Side's Lincoln Plaza to attend Friday's opening gala presentation of Fox Searchlight's The Darjeeling Limited will be in the bosom of high culture: Across the street stands the Juilliard School, with the New York City Ballet and the Metropolitan Opera hovering close by.

"You've got a blue ribbon panel who decide upon the small number of films chosen here," says Tom Bernard, co-president of Sony Pictures Classics, which is distributing Oct. 14's closing-night film, Persepolis. "If your film is picked, it says something special about the quality of your film, and that speaks loudly to critics around the country, that this is an important film. It speaks loudly to New York filmgoers. It speaks loudly to the Academy. And to theater owners."

Ah, the Academy. Like so many fall events, the NYFF has deemed itself an important precursor to the Oscars. Fortunately, the ever-widening awards season calendar -- and the acclaim garnered by last year's opening-night film, The Queen -- has helped lend some real legitimacy to that assertion.

"People know we take ourselves seriously, so if we choose a film, I expect they're going to say, 'Why is the festival behind this one?' " says NYFF program director Richard Pena, who has held that same position for the past 20 years. "I think that from our announcement to the showing of a film here to what follows, you can say we have an effect."

That effect is all the more pronounced in the case of smaller-budgeted independent films or foreign-language features, say, Persepolis, for instance. »

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'Suspect' ending fit for a queen

17 September 2007 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

The Sopranos wasn't the only TV program to get a fond farewell from the Emmy voters.

Prime Suspect, the 16-year-old franchise from PBS' Masterpiece Theater, collected three Emmys for its seventh and last installment, The Final Act.

Fresh off her Oscar victory for The Queen, Suspect star Helen Mirren added an Emmy for lead actress in a miniseries or movie. Despite stiff competition in the miniseries field from another multiple winner, AMC's Broken Trail, Suspect also took home two more for writing and directing.

"You took our piece of work to your hearts, and you made what it became, which was a piece of iconic television," Mirren said in accepting the award.

Final Act, a co-production of ITV and WGBH, featured Mirren continuing in the role of Jane Tennison, a London Metropolitan Police detective struggling with the demands of life and work.

In an interview backstage, Mirren noted that the long haul of Suspect has allowed her to invest the role with her own personal issues. "It was an incredible opportunity to be honest about who I was," she said. »

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European Film Academy unveils noms

5 September 2007 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

COLOGNE, Germany -- Cristian Mungiu's Palme d'Or-winning abortion drama 4 Months, 3 Weeks and 2 Days, Paul Verhoeven's WWII thriller Black Book and Sam Garbarski's dark comedy Irina Palm are among the titles the European Film Academy has selected in its initial list of nominees for this year's European Film Prize.

The 1,800 members of the EFA will use the list of 42 films to select the official nominees in seven main categories. The nominations will be announced Nov. 3 at the Sevilla Film Festival.

The 2007 EFA long list is a typical catch-all of the critically acclaimed and/or financially successful European productions of the past year.

Opulent big-budget productions including Olivier Dahan's Edith Piaf biography La Vie en Rose and Tom Tykwer's literary adaptation Perfume: The Story of a Murderer butt up against art house fare exemplified by Austrian director Ulrich Seidl's Import/Export or The Banishment from Russian director Andrei Zvyagintsev.

Unlike in previous years, there is no consensus frontrunner, despite the presence of Oscar winners The Queen and The Last King of Scotland in the nominations list.

And in another departure, no one European country dominates the nominations. No nation, including France, Germany, Italy, Spain and the U.K. -- which produce the bulk of films in Europe -- has more than three films in the nominations list.

Another interesting development is the rise of Central and Eastern Europe. Some of the most talked-about films come from the EU's newest members, including Mungiu's 4 Months, Serbian thriller The Trap by director Srdan Golubovic and Jiri Menzel's Czech-language drama I Served the King of England.

The winners of the 20th annual European Film Awards will be announced Dec. 1 in Berlin.

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Sunny results mark June U.K. vid biz

17 August 2007 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

LONDON -- Britain's DVD sell-through market climbed 38.5% in volume in June as foul weather forced consumers to seek indoor entertainment like Universal Pictures U.K.'s "Hot Fuzz", according to official figures obtained by The Hollywood Reporter.

The report, circulated by the British Video Assn. to member companies, saw new-release volumes increase sharply -- up 48.4% -- and catalog numbers jump 35.4% for the month. June also saw DVD value climb 25.7% from the comparable period in 2006 to £180 million ($356.7 million).

The monthly uptick contrasts with a January-June value decline of 3.2%, to £873 million, as a fierce U.K. price war continues to see supermarkets, specialists and generalist retailers slug it out for market share in-store and online.

The top title for the year, Sony Pictures Home Entertainment's "Casino Royale", was sold on release by Wal-Mart-owned supermarket Asda for £7 ($13.90) -- £5 ($10) below cost -- and so far has moved nearly 2.3 million units. Far behind in second place was Fox Pathe's "The Queen", with sales of 940,000 units, and "Hot Fuzz" was close behind with 933,000. Overall, volume was up 12.6% for the half year. »

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Aniston, Murphy, Craig & Carell Invited To Join Academy

19 June 2007 | WENN | See recent WENN news »

Jennifer Aniston, Eddie Murphy, Steve Carell and the current James Bond, Daniel Craig, have been invited to join Hollywood's most exclusive club - the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. The quartet is among the 115 actors and filmmakers invited to join the elite organization, which hands out the Oscars. Also included on the new invitation list are Aaron Eckhart, Christopher Plummer, Dreamgirls star Jennifer Hudon, Ryan Gosling, Lost creator J.J. Abrams and The Queen screenwriter Peter Morgan. »

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Knightley to Play Princess Diana?

29 May 2007 | WENN | See recent WENN news »

Actress Keira Knightley is being lined up to play Diana, Princess of Wales in a movie based on the late British royal's life. A controversial book, Diana and the Paparazzi, is at the center of a bidding war at this year's Cannes Film Festival in France. Film producer Quentin Reynolds, who is bidding for the rights, hopes the movie adaptation will be as popular at the box office as The Queen, which won Dame Helen Mirren a Best Actress Oscar. He says, "Already the word in Hollywood is 'get Knightley'. It's a story that has everything: pathos, tragedy, comedy, adventure...and Princess Diana. For every pound The Queen makes, a film about Diana will make ten." »

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Mirren Denies Royal Snub

22 May 2007 | WENN | See recent WENN news »

Dame Helen Mirren has hit out at reports she shunned invitations from Buckingham Palace following her hugely successful role in The Queen. The actress won an Academy Award for her portrayal of British monarch Queen Elizabeth II in the movie, but denies she subsequently refused to pay respects to her real-life inspiration when invited to meet the royal in person. Speaking at last night's Greatest Briton Awards in London she says, "No it is not true that I snubbed the Queen. She is an amazing hard-working woman as I am. If you are working there's absolutely nothing you can do, especially in the job I was doing in South Dakota. It's not as if I was in Manchester." Mirren was crowned Greatest Briton in Film at the ceremony, and used the red carpet opportunity to pay tribute to another winner, David Beckham, who picked up a special global achievement award. Mirren gushed about the soccer star, "I am absolutely speechless. What can I say? He is the best of Britain in every way. He is a great icon for this country." »

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Harries launches Left Bank Pictures

11 May 2007 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

LONDON -- Producer Andy Harries (The Queen) on Thursday launched Left Bank Pictures, his film and television production house that will be 25% owned by BBC Worldwide, the commercial arm of the British pubcaster.

The relationship will give Worldwide a first-look distribution deal on all Left Bank television productions.

The indie will formally open for business in July and will produce a range of telefilms and miniseries for broadcasters both in the U.K. and worldwide as well as theatrical releases in conjunction with international film partners.

"Our emphasis will be firmly on the top end of the market, focusing on intelligent scripts for the international marketplace," Harries said. "That is what makes BBC Worldwide the perfect fit for Left Bank Pictures."

Harries will be the largest shareholder in Left Bank and will take the title of managing director.

Among the lineup of creative executives involved with the project are Jenny Borgars, former development chief at the U.K. Film Council's, who will become head of film. »

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Mirren Turns Down Buckingham Palace Invite

7 May 2007 | WENN | See recent WENN news »

Actress Helen Mirren has turned down an invitation to dinner at Buckingham Palace, citing a hectic filming schedule for her no-show. The Oscar-winning actress - who won the coveted gong for her portrayal of the British royal in 2006 movie The Queen - was quick to dismiss reports she has snubbed the British monarch, insisting she is "very sad" to turn down the dinner invitation, which clashes with filming for National Treasure: Book Of Secrets. She says, "The Palace very kindly extended an invitation to dinner last Tuesday, May 1. But, unfortunately I was filming in South Dakota and unable to change my schedule. I am very sad not to have been able to attend." »

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Frears in talks to helm 'Burial'

16 March 2007 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Director Stephen Frears is in talks to follow up his Oscar-nominated The Queen with Screen Gems' courtroom drama The Burial.

Penned by Doug Wright, the film centers on the true story of Willie Gary, a black personal-injury lawyer from Mississippi who took on the case of Jeremiah O'Keefe, the owner of a local chain of funeral homes who claimed he had been swindled by a major funeral parlor conglomerate. With the cooperation of O'Keefe's lawyer, an admitted racist, he won $260 million for the plaintiff. The story is based on a New Yorker Magazine article written by Jonathan Harr.

The project had been set up at Warner Bros. Pictures but was put into turnaround before Screen Gems topper Clint Culpepper snapped up the rights.

Jenette Kahn, former president and editor-in-chief of DC Comics and Mad Magazine, and Adam Richman are producing through their Double Nickel shingle. Edward Saxon and Robert Shriver, who had been attached to produce when the project was set up at Warner Bros. Pictures, will produce as well alongside Steven Greener. »

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'Prime' time: Mirren takes RTS nod

15 March 2007 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

LONDON -- Helen Mirren added another gong to her already overstuffed awards cabinet Tuesday night, winning the best actress award for her performance in ITV's Prime Suspect at the Royal Television Society television awards.

Mirren was recognized for performance as embattled female cop Jane Tennison in the final season of the show, which sees her character battling alcoholism and struggling to protect her collapsing career.

Michael Sheen's performance as comic legend Kenneth Williams in BBC4's Fantabulosa earned him the best actor award while writer-comedian Stephen Merchant won best comedy performance for Extras. West End audition show "How Do You Solve a Problem Like Maria" was named best entertainment show for BBC1 while More 4's Death of a President was voted best digital program.

ITV's wartime biopic Housewife 49 was named best single drama and ITV2's HBO-produced Entourage was voted best acquisition. The Queen screenwriter Peter Morgan was named best writer for Channel 4 drama Longford.

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Mirren Laughs Off Royal Invitation Rumors

28 February 2007 | WENN | See recent WENN news »

Dame Helen Mirren has categorically dismissed reports she's been invited to visit Queen Elizabeth II at Buckingham Palace in the wake of her success in the movie The Queen. Oscar-winner Mirren was said to have been asked to lunch with the British monarch along with screenwriter Peter Morgan and director Stephen Frears, who also both received Academy Award nominations. But the actress insists the invitation was a media myth. She says, "No - not a true story. Not a true story. We will never (hear a response from the Palace), I don't think. And if we did, I wouldn't tell you anyway." In fact Mirren is relieved not to have received an invitation to visit the woman she portrayed, as she would be stuck for words. She adds, "I have thought about that. You know, what would I do? I don't think I could handle that. No. 'Thank you, Ma'am, for being who you are, and allowing me to be you.' I mean what do you say? Very, very difficult." »

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Mirren still rolling with RTS nom

27 February 2007 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

LONDON -- Fresh off her best actress Oscar for The Queen, Helen Mirren is in the running for the Royal Television Society's top acting nod, this time for reprising the role of Detective Inspector Jane Tennyson in the final Prime Suspect, it was announced Monday.

The annual RTS awards will be held March 13 at the Grosvenor House hotel on London's Park Lane.

The Granada-produced drama that has gripped audiences since Mirren debuted the role in 1991 also has been nominated in the best drama series category along with Channel 4 cop drama Low Winter Sun and Sky One fairytale Hogfather.

Nominated alongside Mirren in the best actress category are Susan Lynch for her portrayal of a police sign-language interpreter who becomes involved with a deaf murder suspect in the BBC2/Blast Films production Soundproof and Julia Davis for her portrayal of '60s TV cook Fanny Cradock in BBC4 drama Fear of Fanny.

Jim Broadbent's portrayal of the British peer who attempted to befriend Moors murderer Myra Hindley in Longford, a Granada/HBO production for Channel 4, will compete for best actor against Philip Glenister in Life on Mars and Michael Sheen for his role in Kenneth Williams biopic Fantabulosa.

Controversial Channel 4 drama Death of a President will compete for the best digital channel program against BBC3 classical music extravaganza Manchester Passion and BBC4 entertainment show Charlie Brooker's Screen Wipe.

Doctor Who, Life on Mars and The Street are in competition for the best drama series award, while in the international category the HBO-produced Baghdad E.R. takes on Entourage and Canal Plus-produced Spiral. »

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The Departed Wins Big at the Oscars

26 February 2007 | IMDb News

The Departed was the big winner at this year's Academy Awards, taking home four awards including Best Picture and Best Director for Martin Scorsese. The crime drama also won Best Screenplay and Editing, making it the narrow victor on a night that honored many films. Pan's Labyrinth was the second highest winner, taking home three awards, though surprisingly it lost Best Foreign Language Film to The Lives of Others. As expected, Helen Mirren (The Queen) and Forest Whitaker (The Last King of Scotland) were named Best Actor and Actress, while Jennifer Hudson (Dreamgirls) and Alan Arkin (Little Miss Sunshine) nabbed Supporting Honors; each of their films picked up another award as well. Other winners for the night included An Inconvenient Truth (Best Documentary and Song) and Happy Feet (Best Animated Feature).

Get all the Academy Award winners and photos from the awards in our Road to the Oscars section.

»

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Scorsese cuffs Oscar; 'Departed' named best pic

26 February 2007 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

For the latest coverage of the 2008 Academy Awards, go to Thr.com/Oscars.

As the 79th Annual Academy Awards headed into the stretch, the suspense finally ended: Buoyed by a best directing win for Martin Scorsese, "The Departed", a tale of Boston lowlifes, surged to the fore as the best picture winner.

Forest Whitaker and Helen Mirren, who have been king and queen of this awards season, consolidated their reigns by claiming the trophies for best actor and best actress. Emotions ran high as the victors in the major categories all celebrated first-time Oscar wins.

Hollywood also took a stand against global warming by giving two awards -- best song and best documentary -- to "An Inconvenient Truth", a filmed lecture by former Vice President Al Gore, who made two visits to the stage of the Kodak Theatre on Sunday during the ABC broadcast.

Ellen DeGeneres, in her first gig as Oscar host, set a kinder, gentler tone for the show, produced by Laura Ziskin -- instead of needling celebrities, DeGeneres treated the A-list crowd as conspirators in a glittering house party. The 4,830 voting members of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences responded in kind by doling out the 21 feature film awards to 13 films as if to leave out as few contenders as possible. Of the movies that entered the evening with four nominations or more, only "Blood Diamond" and "Notes on a Scandal" went home without a prize.

Scorsese was welcomed to the stage by presenters Steven Spielberg, Francis Ford Coppola and George Lucas -- the men have been friends for 37 years -- for his long-overdue win.

"Could you double-check the envelope, please?" Scorsese said jokingly of the honor, which eluded him in his five previous nominations. "I mean, I'm overwhelmed with this honor from the Academy and also the honor of being presented by my old, old friends." He admitted that over the years both friends and strangers had told him he deserved to win, so he added, "Friends of mine over the years and friends who are here tonight are wishing this for me and my family, I thank you. This is for you."

Moments later, Graham King took the stage as producer of the Warner Bros. Pictures release and proclaimed the win for the hard-boiled crime film "such a joy, such a joy." In addition to execs at Warners, he made special mention of the film's star, Leonardo DiCaprio, with whom he has worked on four projects, saying: "I just want to tell you, from the bottom of my heart, that to me, Mr. Leonardo DiCaprio, what amazing performances he does every single time. Every time. I love you, man."

While Scorsese thanked Brad Grey, chairman of Paramount Pictures, who unsuccessfully appealed to the Academy to be included among the producers allowed to come onstage on behalf of the film, King did not mention Grey among his thank-yous.

With six wins, Warners stood apart from the other studios, while three specialty film distributors -- Fox Searchlight, Paramount Vantage and Picturehouse -- took three Oscars apiece. DreamWorks, to its credit, had a share in three wins because it produced "Dreamgirls", which took home two trophies, with Paramount, and "Letters From Iwo Jima", which claimed one, with Warners.

"Departed" also earned editor Thelma Schoonmaker, who won editing Oscars for Scorsese's "Raging Bull" and "The Aviator", her third Academy Award. "Believe me", she testified of her longtime collaboration with the director, "I know I wouldn't be standing here if it wasn't for him."

As he accepted his prize for best adapted screenplay, "Departed"'s William Monahan also paid tribute to Scorsese. "Everyone who worked on 'The Departed' was, you know, it's easy to say, at the top of their game before they started," he said. "And under Marty's direction, it only got higher after that."

Mirren completed her royal tour of the awards circuit by earning her first Oscar, after two previous nominations, for her performance as Elizabeth II in Miramax Films' "The Queen". Even though the win appeared preordained, Mirren appeared to take a deep breath and collect herself as Philip Seymour Hoffman opened the envelope.

"You know, my sister told me all kids love to get gold stars, and this is the biggest and the best gold star I have ever had in my life," Mirren said as she contemplated the trophy. »

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The Departed Wins Big at the Oscars

25 February 2007 | IMDb News

The Departed was the big winner at this year's Academy Awards, taking home four awards including Best Picture and Best Director for Martin Scorsese. The crime drama also won Best Screenplay and Editing, making it the narrow victor on a night that honored many films. Pan's Labyrinth was the second highest winner, taking home three awards, though surprisingly it lost Best Foreign Language Film to The Lives of Others. As expected, Helen Mirren (The Queen) and Forest Whitaker (The Last King of Scotland) were named Best Actor and Actress, while Jennifer Hudson (Dreamgirls) and Alan Arkin (Little Miss Sunshine) nabbed Supporting Honors; each of their films picked up another award as well. Other winners for the night included An Inconvenient Truth (Best Documentary and Song) and Happy Feet (Best Animated Feature).

Get all the Academy Award winners and photos from the awards in our Road to the Oscars section. »

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