All of the Oscar winners can be watched at home. Here’s a guide.
“At 83 years of age I did not expect to get this award,” Hopkins said of his best actor win in a video posted early on Monday morning.
It has been a surreal time in Hollywood, but Sunday night’s Academy Awards, which begin at 8 p.m. Eastern, could go down in movie industry history for several reasons.
Our expert is here to help you catch up to one of the strangest awards seasons on record. Here is what he thinks will win.
Oscar-nominated performances this season put the emphasis on the trauma, not the artistry, of Billie Holiday and Ma Rainey. The most insightful movie might just be “Soul.”
From a pajama-clad Jodie Foster to the teary “Minari” child star Alan S. Kim, they managed to make their acceptance speeches work from home.
The two men are up for supporting actor in “Judas and the Black Messiah,” a best picture candidate. So who was the star? And the Globes’ best supporting actress was shut out.
“There is a why-are-we-even-doing-this feeling,” one industry insider said of jockeying for nominations, to be announced on Monday.
It should be the most diverse Oscar lineup in ages, and history may be made in the best-director category. Still, expect some snubs and controversies.
Nearly all of the big winners from the evening are available to stream. Here’s a look at where to find them and what The Times first had to say about them.
Sacha Baron Cohen and his news-making movie could sweep the comedy categories. In drama, “The Trial of the Chicago 7” and “Nomadland” will battle it out.
“Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom,” “Sylvie’s Love” and “Soul” understand the music and its place in African-American life, a welcome break with Hollywood history.
Not for decades have so many plays and musicals been turned into movies. But even in the best of the new crop, a lot gets lost in translation.
Viola Davis and Chadwick Boseman star in a potent adaptation of August Wilson’s play.
The director George C. Wolfe discusses a tense sequence featuring the actor and Viola Davis.
Opposite Boseman in his final film, Davis delivers a star turn in another August Wilson adaptation produced by Denzel Washington, this time directed by George C. Wolfe.