Golden Globes Highlights, Fashion & Winners Wrap-Up

11
Jan

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If you couldn’t manage to stay awake during the Golden Globes last night, no worries, we’ve got your exclusive recap – from the highlights, lowlights, fashionable moments and winners…

Last night, there were plenty of winners and losers, including Ricky Gervais who hosted the show in his satirical like manner taking the usual jabs to the A-List crowd. So instead searching for the most memorable bits from the three hour show, we’ve cut it down for you below:

 

A few of our top picks:

Denzel Washington winning the Cecil B. DeMille Award and taking the stage with his wife and children (minus his eldest son, and the rumored son with Sanaa Latham). He attempted to offer thanks despite being unable to read his speech without his glasses.

Leonardo DiCaprio winning for The Revenant. Most will agree DiCaprio is overdue for an Oscar, but he did win a globe in 2014, so this was sort of a pre parting gift if he doesn’t win.

Of course Sylvester Stallone brought everyone to their feet. He received a standing ovation as he won his first Golden Globe nearly 40 years after his 1977 nominations for Rocky. “I want to thank Rocky Balboa for being the best friend I ever had,” Stallone said. Unfortunately Stallone didn’t mention Creed director Ryan Coogler or co-star Michael B. Jordan. But – he actually did, just during the commercial break.

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Of course, our favorite highlight of the night was Taraji P. Henson speech. She passed out literal cookies (lol) and brought up the fact that out of all of her work (as we made mention), she won for Empire – which was surprising, but fine with her.

Here realest moment was when they wanted her to wrap it up. “Wrap it up? Wait a minute. I waited 20 years for this. You’re gonna wait.”

The fashion also made a statement:

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Some of our favorite fashion ensambles:

Taraji P. Henson, Kate Winslett, and Jennifer Lopez.

Check out the official winners list below:

Best motion picture, drama

“Mad Max: Fury Road” “Carol” “The Revenant” “Room” “Spotlight”

Best motion picture, musical or comedy “Joy” “Spy” “The Big Short” “The Martian” “Trainwreck”

Best performance by an actress in a motion picture, drama Saoirse Ronin, “Brooklyn” Cate Blanchett, “Carol” Rooney Mara, “Carol” Brie Larson, “Room” Alicia Vikander, “The Danish Girl”

Best performance by an actress in a motion picture, musical or comedy Jennifer Lawrence, “Joy” Melissa McCarthy, “Spy” Amy Schumer, “Trainwreck” Maggie Smith, “The Lady in the Van” Lily Tomlin, “Grandma”

Best performance by an actor in a motion picture, drama Bryan Cranston, “Trumbo” Leonardo DiCaprio, “The Revenant” Michael Fassbender, “Steve Jobs” Eddie Redmayne, “The Danish Girl” Will Smith, “Concussion”

Best performance by an actor in a supporting role in a motion picture Paul Dano,” Love” Idris Elba, “Beasts of No Nation” Mark Rylance, “Bridge of Spies” Michael Shannon, “99 Homes” Sylvester Stallone, “Creed”

Best performance by actress in a supporting role in a motion picture Jane Fonda, “Youth” Jennifer Jason Leigh, “Hateful Eight” Helen Mirren, “Trumbo” Alicia Vikander, “Ex Machina” Kate Winslet, “Steve Jobs”

Best director, motion picture Alejandro González Iñárritu, “The Revenant” Todd Haynes, “Carol” Tom McCarthy, “Spotlight” George Miller, “Mad Max: Fury Road” Ridley Scott, “The Martian”

Best performance by an actor in a motion picture, musical or comedy Christian Bale, “The Big Short” Steve Carell, “The Big Short” Matt Damon, “The Martian” Al Pacino, “Danny Collins” Mark Ruffalo, “Infinitely Polar Bear”

Best screenplay, motion picture Emma Donoghue, “Room” Tom McCarthy and Josh Singer, “Spotlight” Charles Randolph and Adam McKay, “The Big Short” Aaron Sorkin, “Steve Jobs” Quentin Tarantino, “The Hateful Eight”

Best original score, motion picture Carter Burwell, “Carol” Alexander Desplat, “The Danish Girl” Ennio Morricone, “The Hateful Eight” Daniel Pemberton, “Steve Jobs” Ryuchi Sakamoto, “The Revanant”

Best motion picture, animated “Anomalisa” “The Good Dinosaur” “Inside Out” “The Peanuts Movie” “Shaun the Sheep Movie”

Best original song, motion picture “Love Me Like You Do,” “Fifty Shades of Grey” “One Kind of Love,” “Love & Mercy” “See You Again,” “Furious 7” “Simple Song #3,” “Youth” “Writing’s on the Wall,” “Spectre”

Best motion picture, foreign language “The Brand New Testament” “The Club” “The Fencer” “Mustang” “Son of Saul”

Best television series, drama “Empire,” Fox “Game of Thrones,” HBO “Mr. Robot,” USA “Narcos,” Netflix “Outlander,” Starz

Best television series, musical or comedy “Casual,” Hulu “Mozart in the Jungle,” Amazon Video “Orange Is the New Black,” Netflix “Silicon Valley,” HBO “Transparent,” Amazon Video “Veep,” HBO

Best television limited series or motion picture made for television “American Crime,” ABC “American Horror Story: Hotel,” FX “Fargo,” FX “Flesh and Bone,” Starz “Wolf Hall,” PBS

Best performance by an actor in a television series, drama Jon Hamm, “Mad Men” Rami Malek, “Mr. Robot” Wagner Moura, “Narcos” Bob Odenkirk, “Better Call Saul” Liev Schreiber, “Ray Donovan”

Best performance by an actor in a television series, musical or comedy Aziz Ansari, “Master of None” Gael García Bernal, “Mozart in the Jungle” Rob Lowe, “The Grinder” Patrick Stewart, “Blunt Talk” Jeffrey Tambor, “Transparent”

Best performance by an actor in a leading role in a series, limited series or motion picture made for television Idris Elba, “Luther” Oscar Isaac, “Show Me a Hero” David Oyelowo, “Nightingale” Mark Rylance, “Wolf Hall” Patrick Wilson, “Fargo”

Best performance by an actor in a supporting role in a series, limited series or motion picture made for television Alan Cumming, “The Good Wife” Damian Lewis, “Wolf Hall” Ben Mendelson, “Bloodline” Tobias Menzies, “Outlander” Christian Slater, “Mr. Robot”

Best performance by an actress in a TV series, drama Caitriona Balfe, “Outlander” Viola Davis, “How to Get Away With Murder” Eva Green, “Penny Dreadful Taraji P. Henson, “Empire” Robin Wright, “House of Cards”

Best performance by an actress in a supporting role in a series, limited series or motion picture made for television Uzo Aduba, “Orange Is the New Black” Joanna Froggatt, “Downton Abbey” Regina King, “American Crime” Judith Light, “Transparent” Maura Tierney, “The Affair”

Best performance by an actress in a leading role in a series, limited series or motion picture made for television Kirsten Dunst, “Fargo” Lady Gaga, “American Horror Story: Hotel” Sarah Hay, “Flesh and Bone” Felicity Huffman, “American Crime” Queen Latifah, “Bessie”

Best performance by an actress in a television series, musical or comedy Rachel Bloom, “Crazy Ex-Girlfriend” Jamie Lee Curtis, “Scream Queens” Julia Louis-Dreyfus, “Veep” Gina Rodriguez, “Jane the Virgin” Lily Tomlin, “Grace and Frankie”

Stay Tuned.