All of the Oscar winners can be watched at home. Here’s a guide.
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.
I spoke with directors of the films competing for the top prize at the Oscars. Here are my takeaways.
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.
At the pandemic Oscars, anything could happen. Here are the lessons from the nominations: The good, the bad and what needs fixing.
“Promising Young Woman,” Emerald Fennell’s dark revenge fantasy, raises deep questions about sexual assault and justice.
Each of the eight contenders has a path to victory, but it will be harder for some than others. For now, keep your eye on “Nomadland.”
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.
After #MeToo, as movies and TV grapple with issues of rape, revenge and restorative justice, a survivor reconsiders a male character at a crossroads.
Emerald Fennell narrates a sequence from her Golden Globe-nominated film featuring Carey Mulligan and Christopher Mintz-Plasse.
A small team makes a groundbreaking discovery in this fictionalized account of an actual archaeological expedition close to home.
Films like “Promising Young Woman” should be especially urgent in the wake of #MeToo. Instead, they sell female characters short.
The actress delivered the performance of her career in the dark comedy “Promising Young Woman.” Then came those with their tired views of women.
A number of other changes were announced, including the combination of two sound categories.