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80th Academy Awards
The 80th Academy Awards ceremony, presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS), honored the best films of 2007 and took place on

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80th Academy AwardsOfficial posterDateFebruary 24, 2008SiteKodak Theatre
Hollywood, Los Angeles, California, U.S.Hosted byJon StewartPreshow hostsSamantha Harris
Regis Philbin
Shaun Robinson[1]Produced byGil CatesDirected byLouis J. HorvitzHighlightsBest PictureNo Country for Old MenMost awardsNo Country for Old Men (4)Most nominationsNo Country for Old Men and There Will Be Blood (8)TV in the United StatesNetworkABCDuration201 minutes[2]Ratings31.7 million
18.7% (Nielsen ratings)[3]
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The 80th Academy Awards ceremony, presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS), honored the best films of 2007 and took place on February 24, 2008, at the Kodak Theatre in Hollywood, Los Angeles beginning at 5:30 p.m. PST / 8:30 p.m. EST. During the ceremony, AMPAS presented Academy Awards (commonly referred to as Oscars) in 24 categories. The ceremony was televised in the United States by ABC, and produced by Gil Cates and directed by Louis J, Horvitz.[4][5] Actor Jon Stewart hosted the show for the second time, having previously presided over the 78th ceremony held in 2006.[6] Two weeks earlier in a gala at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel in Beverly Hills, California held on February 9, the Academy Awards for Technical Achievement were presented by host Jessica Alba.[7]

No Country for Old Men won the most awards of the ceremony with four including Best Picture.[8][9] Other winners included The Bourne Ultimatum with three awards, La Vie en Rose (La môme) and There Will Be Blood with two awards, and Atonement, The Counterfeiters, Elizabeth: The Golden Age, Freeheld, The Golden Compass, Juno, Michael Clayton, The Mozart of Pickpockets, Once, Peter & the Wolf, Ratatouille, Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street, and Taxi to the Dark Side with one. The telecast garnered 31 million viewers, making it the least watched Oscar broadcast since 1974, when Nielsen began keeping records of viewership.[10]

  • 1 Winners and nominees
    • 1.1 Awards
    • 1.2 Academy Honorary Award
    • 1.3 Films with multiple nominations and awards
  • 2 Presenters and performers
    • 2.1 Presenters
    • 2.2 Performers
  • 3 Ceremony information
    • 3.1 Box office performance of nominated films
    • 3.2 Critical reviews
    • 3.3 Ratings and reception
  • 4 In Memoriam
  • 5 See also
  • 6 References
  • 7 Bibliography
  • 8 External links
Winners and nominees

The nominations were announced on January 22, 2008, at the Samuel Goldwyn Theater in Beverly Hills, California by Sid Ganis, president of the Academy, and actress Kathy Bates.[11] No Country for Old Men and There Will Be Blood tied for the most nominations with eight each.[12]

The winners were announced during the award ceremony of February 24, 2008.[13] Best Director winners Joel and Ethan Coen became the second pair of directors to win the award for the same film. Jerome Robbins and Robert Wise first accomplished this feat for co-directing 1961's West Side Story.[14] This was also the second time in Oscar history (the first being 1964's 37th Academy Awards) that none of the four acting winners was American.[15] Daniel Day-Lewis became the eighth person to win Best Actor twice.[16] Best Actress winner Marion Cotillard was the fifth person to win for a non-English speaking performance and the second person to do so in the aforementioned category, after Sophia Loren who won for 1961's Two Women.[17] Cate Blanchett became the eleventh performer to receive double acting nominations in the same year.[18][19] By virtue of her nomination for her role as the title character in Elizabeth: The Golden Age, she also was the first actress and fifth performer overall to be nominated for portraying the same character in two different films (she previously earned a nomination for playing Queen Elizabeth I of England in 1998's Elizabeth).[20] At age 82, Best Supporting Actor nominee Hal Holbrook was the oldest male acting nominee in Oscar history.[21] Robert F. Boyle became the oldest recipient of the Academy Honorary award at the age of 98.[22]

Awards Coen brothers, Best Picture, Best Director and Best Adapted Screenplay winners Daniel Day-Lewis, Best Actor winner Marion Cotillard, Best Actress winner Javier Bardem, Best Supporting Actor winner Tilda Swinton, Best Supporting Actress winner Diablo Cody, Best Original Screenplay winner Brad Bird, Best Animated Feature winner Stefan Ruzowitzky, Best Foreign Language Film winner Alex Gibney, Best Documentary Feature co-winner Glen Hansard, Best Original Song co-winner

Winners are listed first, highlighted in boldface, and indicated with a double dagger ().[23]

Best Picture
  • No Country for Old Men – Scott Rudin, Ethan Coen and Joel Coen, producers
    • Atonement – Tim Bevan, Eric Fellner and Paul Webster, producers
    • Juno – Lianne Halfon, Mason Novick and Russell Smith, producers
    • Michael Clayton – Jennifer Fox, Kerry Orent and Sydney Pollack, producers
    • There Will Be Blood – Paul Thomas Anderson, Daniel Lupi and JoAnne Sellar, producers
Best Director
  • Joel Coen and Ethan Coen – No Country for Old Men
    • Julian Schnabel – The Diving Bell and the Butterfly
    • Jason Reitman – Juno
    • Tony Gilroy – Michael Clayton
    • Paul Thomas Anderson – There Will Be Blood
Best Actor
  • Daniel Day-Lewis – There Will Be Blood as Daniel Plainview
    • George Clooney – Michael Clayton as Michael Clayton
    • Johnny Depp – Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street as Benjamin Barker / Sweeney Todd
    • Tommy Lee Jones – In the Valley of Elah as Hank Deerfield
    • Viggo Mortensen – Eastern Promises as Nikolai Luzhin
Best Actress
  • Marion Cotillard – La Vie en Rose as Édith Piaf
    • Cate Blanchett – Elizabeth: The Golden Age as Queen Elizabeth I
    • Julie Christie – Away from Her as Fiona Anderson
    • Laura Linney – The Savages as Wendy Savage
    • Ellen Page – Juno as Juno MacGuff
Best Supporting Actor
  • Javier Bardem – No Country for Old Men as Anton Chigurh
    • Casey Affleck – The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford as Robert "Bob" Ford
    • Philip Seymour Hoffman – Charlie Wilson's War as Gustav "Gust" Avrakotos
    • Hal Holbrook – Into the Wild as Ron Franz
    • Tom Wilkinson – Michael Clayton as Arthur Edens
Best Supporting Actress
  • Tilda Swinton – Michael Clayton as Karen Crowder
    • Cate Blanchett – I'm Not There as Jude Quinn
    • Ruby Dee – American Gangster as Mama Lucas
    • Saoirse Ronan – Atonement as Briony Tallis
    • Amy Ryan – Gone Baby Gone as Helene McCready
Best Original Screenplay
  • Juno – Diablo Cody
    • Lars and the Real Girl – Nancy Oliver
    • Michael Clayton – Tony Gilroy
    • Ratatouille – Brad Bird, Jan Pinkava and Jim Capobianco
    • The Savages – Tamara Jenkins
Best Adapted Screenplay
  • No Country for Old Men – Joel Coen and Ethan Coen based on the novel by Cormac McCarthy
    • Atonement – Christopher Hampton based on the novel by Ian McEwan
    • Away from Her – Sarah Polley based on the short story "The Bear Went Over The Mountain" by Alice Munro
    • The Diving Bell and the Butterfly – Ronald Harwood based on the memoir by Jean-Dominique Bauby
    • There Will Be Blood – Paul Thomas Anderson based on Oil! by Upton Sinclair
Best Animated Feature Film
  • Ratatouille – Brad Bird
    • Persepolis – Marjane Satrapi and Vincent Paronnaud
    • Surf's Up – Ash Brannon and Chris Buck
Best Foreign Language Film
  • The Counterfeiters (Austria) in German – Stefan Ruzowitzky
    • 12 (Russia) in Russian – Nikita Mikhalkov
    • Beaufort (Israel) in Hebrew – Joseph Cedar
    • Katyń (Poland) in Polish – Andrzej Wajda
    • Mongol (Kazakhstan) in Russian – Sergei Bodrov
Best Documentary Feature
  • Taxi to the Dark Side – Alex Gibney and Eva Orner
    • No End in Sight – Charles H. Ferguson and Audrey Marrs
    • Operation Homecoming: Writing the Wartime Experience – Richard E. Robbins
    • Sicko – Michael Moore and Meghan O'Hara
    • War/Dance – Andrea Nix Fine and Sean Fine
Best Documentary Short Subject
  • Freeheld – Cynthia Wade and Vanessa Roth
    • La Corona – Amanda Micheli and Isabel Vega
    • Salim Baba – Tim Sternberg and Francisco Bello
    • Sari's Mother – James Longley
Best Live Action Short Film
  • Le Mozart des Pickpockets (The Mozart of Pickpockets) – Philippe Pollet-Villard
    • At Night – Christian E. Christiansen and Louise Vesth
    • (Il Supplente) The Substitute – Andrea Jublin
    • Tanghi Argentini – Guido Thys and Anja Daelemans
    • The Tonto Woman – Daniel Barber and Matthew Brown
Best Animated Short Film
  • Peter & the Wolf – Suzie Templeton and Hugh Welchman
    • Even Pigeons Go to Heaven (Même les pigeons vont au paradis) – Samuel Tourneux and Simon Vanesse
    • I Met the Walrus – Josh Raskin
    • Madame Tutli-Putli – Chris Lavis and Maciek Szczerbowski
    • My Love (Moya Lyubov) – Alexander Petrov
Best Original Score
  • Atonement – Dario Marianelli
    • 3:10 to Yuma – Marco Beltrami
    • The Kite Runner – Alberto Iglesias
    • Michael Clayton – James Newton Howard
    • Ratatouille – Michael Giacchino
Best Original Song
  • "Falling Slowly" from Once – Music and Lyrics by Glen Hansard and Markéta Irglová
    • "Happy Working Song" from Enchanted – Music by Alan Menken; Lyrics by Stephen Schwartz
    • "Raise It Up" from August Rush – Music and Lyrics by Jamal Joseph, Charles Mack and Tevin Thomas
    • "So Close" from Enchanted – Music by Alan Menken; Lyrics by Stephen Schwartz
    • "That's How You Know" from Enchanted – Music by Alan Menken; Lyrics by Stephen Schwartz
Best Sound Editing
  • The Bourne Ultimatum – Karen Baker Landers and Per Hallberg
    • No Country For Old Men – Skip Lievsay
    • Ratatouille – Randy Thom and Michael Silvers
    • There Will Be Blood – Christopher Scarabosio and Matthew Wood
    • Transformers – Ethan Van der Ryn and Mike Hopkins
Best Sound Mixing
  • The Bourne Ultimatum – Scott Millan, David Parker and Kirk Francis
    • 3:10 to Yuma – Paul Massey, David Giammarco and Jim Stuebe
    • No Country For Old Men – Skip Lievsay, Craig Berkey, Greg Orloff and Peter Kurland
    • Ratatouille – Randy Thom, Michael Semanick and Doc Kane
    • Transformers – Kevin O'Connell, Greg P. Russell and Peter J. Devlin
Best Art Direction
  • Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street – Art Direction: Dante Ferretti; Set Decoration: Francesca Lo Schiavo
    • American Gangster – Art Direction: Arthur Max; Set Decoration: Beth Rubino
    • Atonement – Art Direction: Sarah Greenwood; Set Decoration: Katie Spencer
    • The Golden Compass – Art Direction: Dennis Gassner; Set Decoration: Anna Pinnock
    • There Will Be Blood – Art Direction: Jack Fisk; Set Decoration: Jim Erickson
Best Cinematography
  • There Will Be Blood – Robert Elswit
    • The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford – Roger Deakins
    • Atonement – Seamus McGarvey
    • The Diving Bell and the Butterfly – Janusz Kamiński
    • No Country for Old Men – Roger Deakins
Best Makeup
  • La Vie en Rose – Didier Lavergne and Jan Archibald
    • Norbit – Rick Baker and Kazuhiro Tsuji
    • Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End – Ve Neill and Martin Samuel
Best Costume Design
  • Elizabeth: The Golden Age – Alexandra Byrne
    • Across the Universe – Albert Wolsky
    • Atonement – Jacqueline Durran
    • La Vie en Rose – Marit Allen (posthumous nomination)
    • Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street – Colleen Atwood
Best Film Editing
  • The Bourne Ultimatum – Christopher Rouse
    • The Diving Bell and the Butterfly – Juliette Welfling
    • Into the Wild – Jay Cassidy
    • No Country for Old Men – Roderick Jaynes
    • There Will Be Blood – Dylan Tichenor
Best Visual Effects
  • The Golden Compass – Michael Fink, Bill Westenhofer, Ben Morris and Trevor Wood
    • Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End – John Knoll, Hal Hickel, Charles Gibson and John Frazier
    • Transformers – Scott Farrar, Scott Benza, Russell Earl and John Frazier
Academy Honorary Award
  • Robert F. Boyle — In recognition of one of cinema's great careers in art direction.[24]
Films with multiple nominations and awards

The following 21 films received multiple nominations:

Nominations Film 8 No Country for Old Men There Will Be Blood 7 Atonement Michael Clayton 5 Ratatouille 4 The Diving Bell and the Butterfly Juno 3 The Bourne Ultimatum Enchanted La Vie en Rose Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street Transformers 2 3:10 to Yuma American Gangster The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford Away from Her Elizabeth: The Golden Age The Golden Compass Into the Wild Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End The Savages

The following four films received multiple awards:

Awards Film 4 No Country for Old Men 3 The Bourne Ultimatum 2 La Vie en Rose There Will Be Blood

Presenters and performers

The following individuals presented awards or performed musical numbers.[25][26][27][28][29]

Presenters Name(s) Role Tom Kane
Randy Thomas[30] Co-announcers for the 80th annual Academy Awards Jennifer Garner Presented the award for Best Costume Design George Clooney Presenter of the Academy Awards history montage Steve Carell
Anne Hathaway Presenters of the award for Best Animated Feature Film Katherine Heigl Presenter of the award for Best Makeup Jon Stewart Introducer of the performance of Best Original Song nominee "Happy Working Song" Dwayne Johnson Presenter of the award for Best Visual Effects Cate Blanchett Presenter of the award for Best Art Direction Jennifer Hudson Presenter of the award for Best Supporting Actor Keri Russell Introducer of the performance of Best Original Song nominee "Raise It Up" Owen Wilson Presenter of the award for Best Live Action Short Film Barry B. Benson Presenter of the award for Best Animated Short Film Alan Arkin Presenter of the award for Best Supporting Actress Jessica Alba Presenter of the segment of the Scientific and Technical Awards and the Gordon E. Sawyer Award Josh Brolin
James McAvoy Presenters of the award for Best Adapted Screenplay Sid Ganis Presenter of a special segment explaining the Oscar selection process Miley Cyrus Introducer of the performance of Best Original Song nominee "That's How You Know" Jonah Hill
Seth Rogen Presenters of the awards for Best Sound Editing and Best Sound Mixing Colin Farrell Introducer of the performance of Best Original Song nominee "Falling Slowly" Jack Nicholson Presenter of the Best Picture winners montage Renée Zellweger Presenter of the award for Best Film Editing Nicole Kidman Presenter of the Honorary Academy Award to Robert F. Boyle Penélope Cruz Presenter of the award for Best Foreign Language Film Patrick Dempsey Introducer of the performance Best Original Song nominee of "So Close" John Travolta Presenter of the award for Best Original Song Cameron Diaz Presenter of the award for Best Cinematography Hilary Swank Presenter of the In Memoriam segment Amy Adams Presenter of the award for Best Original Score Tom Hanks
Spc. Charles Highland
Sgt. Andrea Knudsen
Officer 3rd Class Joseph Smith
Lt. Curtis Williamson
Sgt. Kenji Thuloweit[31] Presenters of the award for Best Documentary Short Subject Tom Hanks Presenter of the award for Best Documentary Feature Harrison Ford Presenter of the award for Best Original Screenplay Helen Mirren Presenter of the award for Best Actor Forest Whitaker Presenter of the award for Best Actress Martin Scorsese Presenter of the award for Best Director Denzel Washington Presenter of the award for Best Picture Performers Name(s) Role Performed Bill Conti Musical Arranger
Conductor Orchestral Amy Adams Performer "Happy Working Song" from Enchanted Impact Repertory Theatre
Jamia Simone Nash Performers "Raise It Up" from August Rush Kristin Chenoweth
Marlon Saunders Performers "That's How You Know" from Enchanted Glen Hansard
Markéta Irglová Performers "Falling Slowly" from Once Jon McLaughlin Performer "So Close" from Enchanted Ceremony information Jon Stewart hosted the 80th Academy Awards.

In September 2007, the Academy hired Gil Cates to oversee production of the telecast for a record 14th time.[32] Ganis explained his decision to hire Cates as producer stating, "He's so talented...so creative and inventive, and so enormously passionate about the Oscars. All of that will again translate into a night that people can't wait to experience."[32] Immediately, Cates selected actor, comedian, and talk-show host Jon Stewart as host of the 2008 ceremony. "Jon was a terrific host for the 78th Awards," Cates said about Stewart in a press release. "He is smart, quick, funny, loves movies and is a great guy. What else could one ask for?"[33]

Furthermore, the 2007–08 Writers Guild of America strike affected the telecast and its surrounding events.[34] Over a month after the labor dispute began, the striking Writers Guild of America (WGA) denied a waiver requested by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences in connection with film clips and excerpts from previous award ceremonies to be shown at the 2008 awards.[35] The material could have been used, as the denial only affected the conditions under which the clips are shown.[36] Previously, the 60th ceremony held in 1988 occurred 37 days after that year's writers strike began. At the time, material was already completed in anticipation for the strike, and actors were in full attendance of the ceremony.[37][38]

In anticipation that the strike would continue through Oscar night, AMPAS developed a Plan B show that would not have included actors accepting their awards.[39] It would have included the musical numbers, but would have relied heavily on historic film clips, emphasizing the 80th anniversary of the awards.[40] However, both the WGA and Alliance of Motion Picture and Television Producers (AMPTP) reached an agreement effectively ending the strike on February 12, 2008, and the ceremony proceeded under its normal format.[41]

Box office performance of nominated films

Continuing a trend in recent years, the field of major nominees favored independent, low-budget films over blockbusters.[42][43] The combined gross of the five Best Picture nominees when the Oscars were announced was $217 million; the average gross per film was $43.3 million.[44]

None of the five Best Picture nominees was among the top ten releases in box office during the nominations. When the nominations were announced on January 22, Juno was the highest earner among the Best Picture nominees with $87.1 million in domestic box office receipts.[18] The film was followed by No Country for Old Men ($48.9 million), Michael Clayton ($39.4 million), Atonement ($32.7 million), and finally There Will Be Blood ($8.7 million).[45]

Out of the top 50 grossing movies of the year (prior to announcement), 29 nominations went to 12 films on the list. Only Ratatouille (9th), American Gangster (18th), Juno (31st), Charlie Wilson's War (39th), and Surf's Up (41st) received nominations for Best Picture, Best Animated Feature, directing, acting, or screenwriting.[46] The other top-50 box office hits that earned nominations were Transformers (3rd), Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End (4th), The Bourne Ultimatum (7th), Enchanted (20th), Norbit (29th), The Golden Compass (37th), and 3:10 to Yuma (45th).[46]

Critical reviews

The show received a mixed reception from media publications. Some media outlets were more critical of the show. The Washington Post television critic Tom Shales quipped that the ceremony was "Overstocked with clips from movies -- from this year's nominees and from Oscar winners going back to 1929 -- that it was like a TV show with the hiccups."[47] Columnist James Poniewozik of Time commented that Stewart was "an Oscar host–sometimes a funny one, but a pretty conventional one, whose routine was loaded up with kiss-up softballs about how hot Colin Farrell is, what range Cate Blanchett has and what a tomcat Jack Nicholson is." Of the show itself, he wrote, "What we got instead was a show that half the time seemed like the show the Academy would have put on if there had been a strike, chockful of montages. The other half of the time, it was an typical-to-dull Oscars."[48] Columnist Robert Bianco of USA Today said, "Has it ever felt like more of a padded bore than it did Sunday night? If so, blame the writers' strike, which left the producers with only a few weeks to prepare for the ABC broadcast and persuaded them to lean less on the host and more on old clips." He also observed that numerous film montages seemed to diminish Stewart's job as host.[49]

The majority of other media outlets received the broadcast more positively. Television critic Matthew Gilbert of the Boston Globe gave an average critique of the ceremony but praised Stewart writing that "It was good to see Jon Stewart being Jon Stewart. He is shaping up to be a dependable Oscar host for the post-Billy Crystal years. He's not musical, but he's versatile enough to swing smoothly between jokes about politics, Hollywood, new media, and, most importantly, hair."[50] Variety columnist Brian Lowry lauded Stewart's performance noting that he "earned his keep by maintaining a playful, irreverent tone throughout the night, whether it was jesting about Cate Blanchett's versatility or watching Lawrence of Arabia on an iPhone screen."[2] Frazier Moore from the Associated Press commended Stewart's improvement from his first hosting stint commenting, "He proved equal to the challenge posed by Oscarcast's quick turnaround. His crash-deadline material worked. And even when it didn't, he was genial, relaxed, and seemed utterly at home." In addition, he quipped that although there was a lack of surprise amongst the winners, he marveled "The evening was plenty elegant. The stage setting was handsome. The orchestra sounded full and lush. Everyone behaved."[51]

Ratings and reception

The American telecast on ABC drew in an average of 32 million people over its length, which was a 21% decrease from the previous year's ceremony.[3] An estimated 64 million total viewers watched all or part of the awards.[52] The show also earned higher Nielsen ratings compared to the previous ceremony with 18.7% of households watching over a 29 share.[53] In addition, it garnered a higher 18–49 demo rating with a 10.7 rating over a 26 share among viewers in that demographic.[54] Many media outlets pointed out that the Writers Guild strike and the niche popularity amongst the field of major nominees contributed to the low ratings.[55][56] It earned the lowest viewership for an Academy Award telecast since figures were compiled beginning with the 46th ceremony in 1974.[10]

In July 2008, the ceremony presentation received nine nominations at the 60th Primetime Emmy Awards.[57] Two months later, the ceremony won two of those nominations for Outstanding Art Direction (Roy Christopher and Joe Celli) and Outstanding Directing for a Variety, Music, or Comedy Program (Louis J. Horvitz).[58][59]

In Memoriam

The annual In Memoriam tribute, presented by actress Hilary Swank, honored the following people:[60]

  • Roscoe Lee Browne
  • Barry Nelson
  • Kitty Carlisle Hart
  • Betty Hutton
  • Calvin Lockhart
  • Jane Wyman
  • Melville Shavelson – Writer
  • Curtis Harrington – Director
  • Jack Valenti – Executive
  • Michael Kidd – Dancer
  • Michelangelo Antonioni – Director
  • Delbert Mann – Director
  • Monty Westmore – Makeup
  • Peter T. Hanford – Sound
  • Bud Ekins – Stuntman
  • Bernard Gordon – Writer
  • Dabbs Greer
  • Jean-Claude Brialy
  • Harold Michelson – Art Director
  • Laraine Day
  • Jean-Pierre Cassel

  • Lois Maxwell
  • Laszlo Kovacs – Cinematographer
  • Robert Clark – Director
  • George Jenkins – Art Director
  • Johnny Grant – Executive
  • Frank Rosenfelt – Executive
  • Martin Manulis – Producer
  • Donfeld – Costume Designer
  • Ousmane Sembène – Director
  • Freddy Fields – Agent
  • Robert Lantz – Agent
  • Ray Kurtzman – Executive
  • Miyoshi Umeki
  • Suzanne Pleshette
  • Deborah Kerr
  • Peter Ellenshaw – Visual Effects
  • Peter Zinner – Film Editor
  • Freddie Francis – Cinematographer
  • Ingmar Bergman – Director
  • Ray Evans – Music
  • William Tuttle – Makeup
  • Heath Ledger

See also
  • 14th Screen Actors Guild Awards
  • 28th Golden Raspberry Awards
  • 50th Grammy Awards
  • 60th Primetime Emmy Awards
  • 61st British Academy Film Awards
  • 62nd Tony Awards
  • 65th Golden Globe Awards
  • List of submissions to the 80th Academy Awards for Best Foreign Language Film
  1. ^ McNulty, Timothy (February 24, 2008). "In election years, Oscar hosts have many candidates for laughs". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. John Robinson Block. Retrieved May 28, 2013..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}
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  19. ^ "A little help from his friends". National Post. Postmedia Network. Retrieved January 22, 2016.[dead link]
  20. ^ Oscars: 6 Actors Nominated for Playing the Same Character Twice Other actors nominated for the same character in multiple films were

    Paul Newman for "Fast Eddie" Felson in The Hustler and The Color of Money;

    Al Pacino for Michael Corleone in The Godfather and The Godfather Part II;

    Peter O'Toole for King Henry II in Becket and The Lion in Winter;

    Bing Crosby for Father O'Malley in Going My Way and The Bells of St. Mary's;

    and later, Sylvester Stallone for Rocky and Creed

  21. ^ "Academy Award Nominee Hal Holbrook". NBC News (NBCUniversal). January 22, 2008. Retrieved June 27, 2014.
  22. ^ "45 Fun Facts About the Oscars". Parade. Condé Nast. February 26, 2012. Retrieved June 27, 2014.
  23. ^ "The 80th (2008) Academy Awards". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS). Retrieved December 22, 2015.
  24. ^ McCarthy, Libby (December 12, 2007). "Boyle to receive honorary Oscar". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved February 3, 2014.
  25. ^ "Oscars: Always great television". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. February 24, 2008. Retrieved September 29, 2014.
  26. ^ "The 80th Annual Academy Awards Live Blog!". TV Guide. CBS Interactive. February 25, 2008. Retrieved December 3, 2014.
  27. ^ Travers, Peter (February 24, 2008). "Oscars 2008: The Live Blog". Rolling Stone. Jann Wenner. Retrieved December 22, 2015.
  28. ^ Burlingame, Jon (February 25, 2008). "Score, Song Oscars to Marianelli, Hansard and Irglova". The Film Music Society. Retrieved December 22, 2015.
  29. ^ White, Dave (February 24, 2008). "Let 'er rip: Blogging the Oscars". NBC News (NBCUniversal). Retrieved December 22, 2015.
  30. ^ Terrance 2013, p. 14
  31. ^ McGarry, Brendan (February 25, 2008). "Service members announce award at Oscars". Army Times. Gannett Company. Retrieved June 30, 2014.
  32. ^ a b "Cates to produce Academy Awards". The Hollywood Reporter. Prometheus Global Media. September 11, 2007. Retrieved June 28, 2014.
  33. ^ Piccalo, Gina (September 13, 2007). "Jon Stewart gets an Oscar sequel". Los Angeles Times. Austin Beutner. Retrieved June 28, 2014.
  34. ^ Cohen, Sandy (November 14, 2007). "Awards shows could suffer in WGA strike". USA Today. Gannett Company. Retrieved May 29, 2013.
  35. ^ McNairy, Dave (December 17, 2007). "WGA rejects waiver requests". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved July 1, 2014.
  36. ^ Finke, Nikki (December 17, 2007). "No WGA Waivers For Globes Or Oscars (And Other News From Tonight's Meeting); AMPTP Nominates WGA For "Worst Union"". Deadline Hollywood (Penske Media Corporation). Retrieved June 4, 2013.
  37. ^ Killday (February 8, 2008). "Oscar has experience with strike-related uncertainty". The Hollywood Reporter. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved February 3, 2014.
  38. ^ Cieply, Michael (April 12, 1988). "'Last Emperor' Reigns Over Oscar Ceremonies : Best Picture Winner Adds Eight Other Awards; Cher and Douglas Take Top Prizes for Acting". Los Angeles Times. Austin Beutner. Retrieved June 4, 2013.
  39. ^ Gensler, Howard (January 31, 2008). "Plan B being developed for Oscar night". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Philadelphia Media Network. Retrieved June 30, 2014.
  40. ^ Bierly, Mandi (February 24, 2008). "Oscars to go on, possibly with 'packages of film and concepts". Entertainment Weekly. Time Warner. Retrieved June 4, 2013.
  41. ^ Horn, John; Piccalo, Gina (February 12, 2008). "Oscars just glad to be scrambling". Los Angeles Times. Austin Beutner. Retrieved June 30, 2014.
  42. ^ Goldstein, Patrick (January 23, 2008). "Once again, the indies will rule". Los Angeles Times. Austin Beutner. Retrieved July 1, 2014.
  43. ^ Carr, David (March 3, 2008). "In Oscars, No Country for Hit Films". The New York Times. Arthur Ochs Sulzberger, Jr. Retrieved July 1, 2014.
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  48. ^ Poniewozik, James (February 25, 2008). "Oscars Defeat Jon Stewart". Time. Time Warner. Retrieved July 1, 2014.
  49. ^ Bianco, Robert (February 25, 2008). "The Latest Strike Casualty: This Show". USA Today. Gannett Company. Retrieved February 3, 2014.
  50. ^ Gilbert, Matthew (February 25, 2008). "Looking back doesn't help show look good". The Boston Globe. John W. Henry. Retrieved September 21, 2008.
  51. ^ Moore, Frazier (February 25, 2008). "The writers were back for the Oscarcast, but this show was nothing to write home about". The Press Democrat. Sonoma Media Investments LLC. Retrieved November 4, 2008.
  52. ^ De Moraes, Lisa (February 26, 2008). "Box-Office Blues Make for an Oscar Washout". The Washington Post. Retrieved June 30, 2014.
  53. ^ Bialik, Carl (February 26, 2008). "And the Oscar Goes to... Fewer TV Viewers". The Wall Street Journal. News Corp. Retrieved June 30, 2014.
  54. ^ Kissell, Rick (February 26, 2008). "'Idol' wins over Oscar in ratings". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved June 30, 2014.
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Bibliography .mw-parser-output .refbegin{font-size:90%;margin-bottom:0.5em}.mw-parser-output .refbegin-hanging-indents>ul{list-style-type:none;margin-left:0}.mw-parser-output .refbegin-hanging-indents>ul>li,.mw-parser-output .refbegin-hanging-indents>dl>dd{margin-left:0;padding-left:3.2em;text-indent:-3.2em;list-style:none}.mw-parser-output .refbegin-100{font-size:100%}
  • Terrance, Vincent (2013). Television Specials: 5,336 Entertainment Programs, 1936–2012 (5 ed.). Jefferson, North Carolina, United States: Ballantine Books, McFarland & Company. ISBN 978-1-4766-1240-9. OCLC 844373010.
External links Wikinews has related news:
  • Oscar Foreign Film race narrowed to nine films
  • Europeans sweep top actor honors at 80th Academy Awards
Official websites
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  • The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences Official website
  • Oscar's Channel at YouTube (run by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences)
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‡ Dates and years listed for each ceremony were the eligibility period of film release in Los Angeles County. For the first five ceremonies, the eligibility period was done on a seasonal basis, from August to July. For the 6th ceremony, held in 1934, the eligibility period lasted from August 1, 1932, to December 31, 1933. Since the 7th ceremony held in 1935, the period of eligibility became the full previous calendar year from January 1 to December 31.
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