In her first major role in a feature film, she wasn’t fazed by things that might unnerve others, but she had to show filmmakers how to work with deafness.
Six years after #OscarsSoWhite, a diverse roster of artists won awards, though Anthony Hopkins’s win over Chadwick Boseman as best actor surprised many.
On social media, the director’s fans blurred out her name and turned images on their sides to evade the censors. “People should be celebrating,” one writer said.
Craving escapism from the Oscar contenders that reflect our sad reality.
Meanwhile, Riz Ahmed (“Sound of Metal”) and Carey Mulligan (“Promising Young Woman”) won lead acting trophies.
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 “Nomadland” filmmaker is the first woman of color to take the feature-film directing prize. She’s now the prohibitive front-runner for the Oscar.
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.
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.
Days after winning a Golden Globe for the film, Chloé Zhao was pilloried online for past remarks about China.
Amid deeply moving moments (like the speech by Chadwick Boseman’s widow), there were technical difficulties and the strange sight of long-distance hosts pretending to be on the same stage.
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.
The director Chloé Zhao narrates a sequence from her film featuring the actress and David Strathairn.
Frances McDormand hits the road in Chloé Zhao’s intimate, expansive portrait of itinerant lives.
There are few big-budget contenders and the ceremony may be reduced, but the list of nominees could be more diverse than ever.
This year’s edition of the Lincoln Center staple is going virtual and to the Bronx — but there is still plenty to watch.
The first major international movie event since the coronavirus pandemic began drew to a close and handed out its biggest award.