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Aqui está um press release da Academia, divulgando novos nomes recém-convidados a se juntar a eles. A lista inclui Dakota Fanning e Werner Herzog. Nada como o ecletismo, não?

 

Academy Invites 120

 

 

to Membership

Beverly Hills, CA — The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences has

extended membership invitations to 120 artists and executives who have

distinguished themselves in the field of theatrical motion pictures.

The group will be the only new voting members invited to join the

organization in 2006.

“Two years ago the Academy decided to

slow membership growth, and to become even more selective in choosing

members,” said Academy President Sid Ganis. “Instead of inviting every

proposed person who has achieved the minimum qualifications for his or

her branch, the membership committees are selecting the most

exceptionally qualified names from those lists.”

Procedures

instituted two years ago allow the organization to fill vacancies

resulting from death and transitions to retired (non-voting) status and

grow by a maximum of 30 new members annually.

Candidates

for Academy membership are considered by committees made up of

prominent representatives of each of the organization’s 14 branches —

art directors, executives, film editors, etc. Candidates can either be

proposed by the committees or by two current members of their branch.

In addition, individuals nominated for Academy Awards®, if not already

members of the organization, are considered by the appropriate

committees, though not necessarily invited to membership. This year, 39

of the invitees were 2005 nominees and eight won Oscars®.

Though

the great majority of AMPAS members are based in the U.S., membership

is open to qualified filmmakers around the world. The Academy roster

currently includes theatrical motion picture makers from 36 countries.

New

members will be welcomed into the organization at an invitation-only

reception on Wednesday, September 20, at the Academy’s Fairbanks Center

for Motion Picture Study in Beverly Hills.

 

ACTORS

AT-LARGE

Amy Adams

Grover Crisp

Eric Bana

Louis D’Esposito

Maria Bello

Daniel Glickman

Dakota Fanning

Steve Papazian

Jake Gyllenhaal

David Young

Terrence Howard

 

Felicity Huffman

 

Keira Knightley

CASTING DIRECTORS

Heath Ledger

Sarah Halley Finn

Hayley Mills

Randi Hiller

Barry Pepper

 

Joaquin Phoenix

 

Jon Polito

CINEMATOGRAPHERS

Ving Rhames

Lance Acord

Liev Schreiber

Paul Cameron

David Strathairn

Cesar Charlone

Rachel Weisz

Denis Lenoir

 

Wally Pfister

ANIMATORS

Roberto Schaefer

Wayne Allwine

Sandi Sissel

Mark Andrews

Tom Stern

Steve Box

Salvatore Totino

John Canemaker

 

Will Finn

 

Rex Grignon

COSTUME DESIGNERS

Andrew Jimenez

Jacqueline Durran

Tim Johnson

Janty Yates

Hayao Miyazaki

 

 

 

 

 

DIRECTORS

LIVE ACTION SHORT FILMS

Werner Herzog

Pia Clemente

Nicole Holofcener

Martin McDonagh

Gavin Hood

Rob Pearlstein

Bennett Miller

 

Mark Waters

 

 

MAKEUP/HAIRSTYLISTS

 

Lance Anderson

 

Nick Dudman

DOCUMENTARY

 

Paola di Florio

 

Alex Gibney

MUSIC

Hubert Sauper

Harry Gregson-Williams

 

Alberto Iglesias

 

Dario Marianelli

 

Dolly Parton

EXECUTIVES

 

Gail Berman

 

Jeff Bewkes

PRODUCERS

Colin Callender

Albert Berger

Andrew E. Cripps

Bill Kong

Hal Gaba

Tom Luddy

Elizabeth Gabler

Gail Mutrux

Douglas Mankoff

Diane Nabatoff

Michael Paseornek

Cathy Schulman

Paul Schaeffer

Jennifer Todd

Jonathan Sehring

Robert K. Weiss

Michael J. Werner

Ron Yerxa

 

 

 

 

 

PRODUCTION DESIGNERS/

FILM EDITORS

ART DIRECTORS

Tom Finan

Mark Friedberg

Wayne Wahrman

Sarah Greenwood

Hughes Winborne

Tom Reta

 

Melissa Stewart

 

Tom Wilkins

 

 

 

 

PUBLIC RELATIONS

VISUAL EFFECTS

Andre Caraco

Jim Berney

Mary Murphy Conlin

Pablo Helman

Steve Elzer

Jeffrey M. Kleiser

Barbara Glazer

Michael Meinardus

Rick Lynch

William F. “Bill” Shourt

Steven T. Miller

Dan Taylor

 

Bill Tondreau

 

Bill Westenhofer

 

 

SCIENTIFIC AND TECHNICAL

 

James Beshears

WRITERS

Lanny Raimondo

Noah Baumbach

Kenneth S. Williams

Jeffrey Caine

 

Jean-Claude Carrière

 

Dan Futterman

 

Tony Kushner

SET DECORATORS

Bobby Moresco

Trisha Edwards

Josh Olson

Victor Zolfo

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SOUND

 

Ulrika Akander

 

Anthony (Chic) Ciccolini III

 

Eugene Gearty

 

Michael Semanick

 

Renée Tondelli

 

 

 

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Uma duvida:

 

Eu já vi em alguns sites e documentarios que Bette Davis ficou p. da vida por não ser indicada por Of Human Bondage, e que quando ganhou o Oscar por Dangerous no ano seguinte reclamou que aquele premio era apenas uma consolação por não ter sido indicada por Bondage. No entanto, dei uma olhada no imdb e lá consta que ela foi indicada sim pelo filme, mas que foi uma write-in nomination. O que isso significa e que diferença faz? Conta realmente como uma indicação ou não?

 

 

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Ela não foi indicada "oficialmente". Mas foi uma polêmica tão grande ela ter sido preterida, por conta de sua performance ser tão soberba e elogiada, que a Academia abriu uma exceção naquele ano, permitindo que os votantes escolhessem o nome de Davis caso preferissem. Ela estava concorrendo mesmo, mas não foi indicada. Só que parece que isso aconteceu bem ás vespéras e Davis ficou em terceiro lugar, o que também surpreendeu todo mundo, inclusive Claudette Coulbert, que estava embarcando num trem pra NY porque tinha certeza de que não iria levar. Foi buscada ás pressas para ser levada à cerimônia...

E o prêmio de Davis em 35, por DANGEROUS, foi sim um consolo por não ter levado em 34, por OF HUMAN BONDAGE, até hoje a performance mais bravejada por ter sido esquecida pelo Oscar!

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E Thiago, vc já viu Dangerous? Davis está realmente bem nesse filme ou o Oscar ñ foi merecido?

 

E a propósito, eu ouvi falar sobre uma historia de que ela tentou a todo custo ganhar mais um Oscar depois de Jezebel pq queria se tornar a primeira atriz a levar 3 Oscars. Isso é mesmo verdade?

 

 

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Algumas performances no Oscar :

 

 

Madonna - " Sooner Or Later"  (1991)-  http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qA5ynXqTV-4

 

Madonna - " You Must Love Me " (1997) - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nwyRghgLkSQ

 

Enya - "  May It Be " (2002) - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RY5SWRHGYU4

 

U2 - " The Hands That Built America " (2003) -  http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HcnfYCVg7p8

 

Beyoncé -  " Learn To Be Lonely " (2005) - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=w8E-tJXMxFE&mode=related&search

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U2 - " The Hands That Built America " (2003) -  http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HcnfYCVg7p8

Essa... Essa sim! 10

 

Essa música é belíssima , merecia ter vencido o Oscar . A performance do U2 foi ótima .

 

Também curti a primeira performance da Madonna . Ela estava ótima com os trejeitos de vedete a la Marilyn Monroe .

 

E viva o You Tube - o melhor evento de 2006 !

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Performances :

 

Björk - " I´ve Seen It All "(2001) - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gsetbHzwI-k

 

Paul McCartney - " Vanilla Sky "(2002) - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nhyGJ0yATrM

 

Premiações :

 

Adrien Brody recebendo o Oscar e beijando Halle Berry (2003) - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AiTHVlQCXH8

 

Michael Moore recebendo o Oscar (2003) - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mkifQ-Lcp4g

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Heheh, tenho 4 videos fresquinhos na categoria de Melhor Atriz:

 

a de 1990:

 

a de 1987:

 

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=weAw8XsgTjY
Nossa...acho que não acharam injustiça não...06 E belo discurso! 10

 

E das 20 indicadas nessas 4 vezes (algumas atrizes mais de uma vez), somente 6 ainda não tem um Oscar.

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Antigão (talvez os mais antigos que eu já tenha assistido):

 

 

O Oscar de melhor diretor de 1968, apresentado por Jane Fonda, Rosalind Russell, Ingrid Bergman, Natalie Wood e ????

 

 

 

O Oscar de melhor filme de 1968.

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Artigo sobre a reação de alguns indicados em anos passados - tem o produtor de Cidade de Deus dando uns pitacos:

 

 

'You're a star until the moment you're not'

 

 

 

 

 

 

On

the eve of this year's Oscar nominations, a new film is released

spoofing independent movies that get caught up in the awards season

buzz. Xan Brooks talks to those who have suddenly found themselves part

of the circus

 

 

 

 

 

 

Saturday January 20, 2007

The Guardian

 

 

 

 

 

 

Arthur%20Hiller%20and%20Mira%20Sorvino%20announce%20the%201996%20best%20actress%20Oscar%20nominations

Riding

on a wave... Emily Watson was nominated for a best actress Oscar for

Breaking the Waves in 1997, in competition with Brenda Blethyn for

Secrets and Lies, Diane Keaton for Marvin's Room, Frances McDormand for

Fargo and Kristin Scott Thomas for The English Patient. McDormand won.

Photograph: Nick Ut/AP

 

 

Emily Watson

British actor. Oscar-nominated for Breaking The Waves (1996) and Hilary And Jackie (1998)

Breaking

The Waves was my first screen role; I signed off the dole to make it.

The film was a very pure product, financed by a lot of people putting

in a little money. It was distributed by October Films, which has now

gone out of business. I had no publicist, nothing.

The studios

spend millions promoting their Oscar contenders. You'd open up the

trade mags and see full-page adverts; we had a quarter-page on page 15.

So we had to rely on press coverage. I went on a two-week tour of

meeting journalists before the film was nominated, then I went to LA to

do Jay Leno and Letterman. It was terrifying.

 

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I have to say that the Oscar parties were a disappointment. They're

very corporate, posh and formal: "intimate dinners" with 150 people and

valet parking. But it was also a fairytale experience. It's true what

they say: those that have shall be given more. When I was nominated for

Hilary And Jackie I had Valentino calling up offering to make me a

dress and sending me sketches to choose from. A word of advice: if

you're ever going for a fitting with Valentino, be sure to wear your

best underwear. When I had my inside leg measured, I was wearing the

worst knickers in the drawer.

Richard Linklater

American film-maker. Oscar-nominated for Before Sunset (2004)

I

was nominated for the screenplay, which is the wild card category - the

only place where truly small, truly independent films stand a chance.

But we were up against Sideways, which had done 20 times the business

we had. We weren't even in the same ballpark.

The Oscars are like

a virus - you're basically being entered in a competition you didn't

ask to be entered in. That creates a dissonance in your brain. You tell

yourself the Oscars don't mean anything, but everyone else is

whispering that they do, and eventually you get infected. I'd been down

that route before, with Waking Life a few years earlier. Everyone told

me that it would be nominated, and they were all really excited about

it. And then, when it wasn't, there were protests on the internet, and

I found myself sitting at home and sulking because I hadn't been chosen.

This

time, I saw the Oscars as an excuse to go drink and party. I guess I

should have promoted the film more. I could have visited the voters in

the old folks' homes, but I didn't. Intellectually, I knew I never

stood a chance. It's just that, when you're sitting there and they read

out the nominees, you always have that moment when you think, "Well,

maybe ..."

Simon Channing-Williams

British producer. Oscar-nominated for Secrets & Lies (1996)

It

all started when we took Secrets & Lies to Cannes. Mike Leigh [the

director] and I showed up for the premiere and were instantly bundled

off the red carpet to make way for Arnold Schwarzenegger. He'd somehow

heard this was a hot ticket, so he rolled up in the largest limousine

in the world, paraded himself on the red carpet and then left before

the film even started. That was a foretaste of things to come.

Secrets

& Lies was nominated for five Oscars, and we thought Brenda

[blethyn] had a good chance of winning Best Actress. But Mike and

Brenda didn't work the press. They chose to stay in London and get on

with their lives, and in the end we didn't win anything. Rachel Weisz

did far more publicity when she was nominated for The Constant Gardener

and I'm very glad she did. I think it genuinely makes a difference.

When

I went to the Oscars, I took my two children. We were picked up by a

limo and it was wonderful, because the limo is yours to use how you

want. The driver was amazing, a lovely chap - he drove us to all the

big parties and entertained the boys when we weren't there, showing

them the sights. But as soon as you lose it all changes. The limo was

taken away from us that very night, and we had to get a people carrier

back to the airport. That's how the Oscars work, at least for us common

folk. You're a star until the moment you're not, and after that you're

nothing.

Julian Fellowes

British screenwriter. Oscar-nominated for Gosford Park (2001)

In

December I won the New York Critics Circle award. Until that moment,

I'd never even won a fruit cake at the fair. I flew over to collect it,

and thought, "Well, that's that." What I didn't realise is that, by

winning that award, I had joined the great pack of Oscar hopefuls. The

starting gun had been fired.

The build-up to the awards is rather

like walking towards the sea. At first you can't hear it. Then the roar

of the surf gets so loud you can't hear yourself think. I was in and

out of LA in the run-up: you do the interviews and gatecrash a lot of

parties, sneaking in like Billy Bunter to seize the free grub, but what

you're really trying to do is make the film a topic, so the voters will

watch it and vote for it. You're simply trying to get it into their

frontal lobe. Meanwhile, you can't help but study the form of the other

contenders. Even my friends were telling me it was a pity my script was

nominated in the same category as Memento. I was convinced Memento was

going to win, right up until the moment they read out my name.

What

made my win so odd for most Americans was that here was this unknown

fat bald man who had come out of the shadows to take the prize. In LA

it is practically illegal to be over 35, and particularly illegal to be

over 35 and a nobody. So I was living proof that you should read a

script by anyone, no matter how ridiculous they look. I became an

emblem of overlooked ability.

Todd Field

American film-maker. Oscar-nominated for In The Bedroom (2001)

The

money was put up by two independent companies, Greene Street and Good

Machine. I didn't even take a salary; I gave up every financial

interest just to get the film finished. Then we took the print to

Sundance, where it was snapped up by Miramax on the very first day -

the first festival acquisition the company had made in two years.

Miramax proceeded to work me non-stop. From April to April I did maybe

1,500 interviews. This was great, because it kept the film playing in

cinemas, but I could never go through that again. It's a very dangerous

process, because you become a living, breathing anecdote. Something

that seems very personal and honest the first time you say it soon

becomes your cliched sales pitch. It's very damaging to your psyche.

I

never thought we were going to win, and I probably shouldn't have been

there at all. I was just a rube who got into the final round of

Jeopardy and was waiting to see if I'd won a prize.

All the signs

were against us. If the Oscars had been a month earlier, we might have

stood a chance. But by the time we hit the final round, it was all

over. It's like when you stick a thermometer into a turkey to check its

temperature. Two weeks before Oscar night, I could tell we were cooling

down.

Alison Owen

British producer. Oscar-nominated for Elizabeth (1998)

On

the day the nominations came out, I was having lunch with my sister.

Afterwards, I was walking up Oxford Street and my fellow producer Eric

Fellner was scanning the street, looking for me. He said, "We've been

nominated." I said, "What for?" The Oscars just weren't on our radar.

After

that, it all got rather stupid. I had designers ringing me up to offer

me dresses to wear. Harry Winston gave me diamonds. Then there was that

whole rollercoaster machine of publicity people and stylists trying to

get the most out of you. The actual award campaign was handled by

Polygram - they hired publicity people and placed adverts - but it was

all done out in LA; I didn't know what was going on.

The

strangest thing about Oscar night is the place-sitters at the theatre.

You only have to get up from your seat for a second and someone in a

pink dress promptly hops into it. It sounds silly, but it creates a

real problem: you come back from the bar and see someone in your seat

and naturally assume that you can't sit back down. It was very

disorientating.

Elizabeth Karlsen

British-based producer of the Oscar-nominated The Crying Game (1992) and Little Voice (1998)

I've

been to the Oscars, the Golden Globes and the Emmies, and it's

interesting to see how the Oscars make sure they stay top of the pile.

They definitely crank up the glamour factor.

The Crying Game was

produced by Palace Pictures and distributed by Miramax. Palace and

Miramax came up at the same time - they were young Turks, hungry

cineastes, operating outside the corporate structure, and none of us

knew quite what we had on our hands or how to deal with it. But a lot

has changed since then. When we released Little Voice, it was

definitely thought of as an "Oscar-timed" movie. Oscar campaigning has

become much more orchestrated and professional. Maybe that takes some

of the suspense out of it, at least for those involved. I remember last

year being certain Brokeback Mountain was going to win Best Film. I

emailed [producer] James Schamus and said, "I can't believe you didn't

win." He emailed back and said, "Oh no, we knew about a week

beforehand."

Donald Ranvaud

Brazil-based producer of the Oscar-nominated City Of God (2002)

Miramax

officially supported City Of God from the beginning, but the money

wasn't there and Fernando [Meirelles, the director] had to put up his

home just to raise the funding. Then it played at Cannes at 3.30 in the

morning. No one cared; people were sleeping in the cinema. The global

buzz only began to build later in the year.

The movie came out

and did OK. But when it wasn't selected for Best Foreign Film at the

Oscars, Harvey Weinstein took it personally. He spent an enormous

amount of money on advertising, sent out tonnes of videos to voters. We

were witnessing the well-oiled Miramax machine, the thing they do so

well. But once we had four nominations in other categories, Harvey had

made his point. We had no chance of winning; the battle had been won.

Actually

I think it's better not to win. I honestly do. When you are one of the

nominees people identify with you and are on your side. But when you

win you instantly make mortal enemies of the other nominees. All at

once you have four people who are your enemies for life.

All

kinds of shit got stirred up when the nominations were announced. City

Of God is 100% a Fernando Meirelles movie, so it was right that he

should be nominated as Best Director. But Fernando had given a

co-director credit to Katia Lund, who had done a wonderful job working

with all the favela kids who appear in the film. It's the sort of thing

that would never happen in Hollywood, but Brazil is different: people

are appreciated and rewarded and the co-director credit is recognised

there; it doesn't mean that you are a glorified assistant. Except this

meant there was controversy when Katia wasn't also nominated. I don't

know how much of that came from her personally and how much from US

lawyers who were out to make a quick buck. But it was such bollocks. I

tried to ignore it, but Fernando was very disappointed. It just shows

how the prospect of an Oscar can bring out the worst in some people.

 

 

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Mais declarações - a última, do O'Toole, é a melhor! 06

 

 

Nominee Reactions

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little_children_haley.jpg

Jackie Earle Haley

 

"I'm super thrilled to just be listed with these guys. Who am I? How

did I get on that list? There's no way for me to judge my performance.

When I look at me on screen, I call it the cringe factor. But this

didn't make me cringe, so I know I wasn't bad."

"I

just want to kiss each and every Academy member. I can't believe they

recognized me in such a crowded category. Wow, what a trip."

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Mark Wahlberg

 

"I

spent the first 15 years of my life getting into trouble with the

Boston Police Department. It's nice to have put those bad experiences

to good use."

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Judi Dench

 

"I'm very pleased. I'm in frighteningly good company. It is very nice of the queen to allow me in for a minute."

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queen.jpg

Helen Mirren

 

"Whilst

her presence is with us from her image on the letters that come through

our door and on the money we spend, we know so little of the woman

behind the image. I hope that my performance has conveyed a sense of

Elizabeth the woman as well as the queen."

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Alejandro Gonzalez Inarritu

 

"I

made a bet with Guillermo del Toro that I would not be nominated. Since

he won the bet, I have to take him to this very expensive Japanese

restaurant tonight, where we will have the best sake. So tomorrow, I

will be bankrupt."

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inconvenient_truth.jpg

Barack Obama

 

``I think it's wonderful. I think it is not only an outstanding film,

but it has created a genuine cultural shift in how people think about

what I believe to be one of the most important issues of our times,''

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little_miss_breslin.jpg

Abigail Breslin

 

"We

made chocolate milk and I went on my computer. I'm so excited. I just

got a new computer, a MacBook, so I was playing games. And then I had a

buttered roll."

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happy_feet.jpg

George Miller

 

''The biggest effect it's having on little kids is they all want to go to tap-dancing lessons.''

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Penelope Cruz

 

"I'm

so happy, I still can't believe it. I'm still thinking, 'Is this really

happening?' It's a big thing for me, especially since it's an Almodovar

film. It's the biggest amount of happiness in terms of acting and the

freedom we felt through the process of making the film. And, now, this

today, what else can I ask for?"

Bill Corso

 

"What

can I say, stunned.  I would have thought Pirates for sure.  My Mother

called to notify me, by asking, 'is that true, what does it mean?' God

bless her."

Al Gore

 

``I

am so grateful to the entire team and pleased that the Academy has

recognized their work. This film proves that movies really can make a

difference.''

Buckingham Palace

 

"It is a very positive day for the British film industry. We are delighted for all those who have been nominated."

Patrick Marbar

 

"My wife and I don't have much time to celebrate tonight -- it's hard to get a

babysitter on such short notice. We don't get out much with our three kids (ages

1,3 and 5). In fact, to celebrate the Golden Globes, we had dinner at

McDonald's!"

Kate Winslet

 

"This isn't supposed to happen to a girl who grew up in a tiny town.

I was told the only way I'd have a career as an actress would be if I

could settle for playing fat girls."

''I

am going to be screaming and whooping all day long. I really thought I

wasn't going to get a nomination. I am really going to try to enjoy

this moment. I'm speechless.''

Rachid Bouchareb

 

"I can promise the members of the Academy that we will take very good care of it and clean it once a week."

Helen Mirren

 

Fellow nominee Kate Winslet says she is convinced Mirren will win. And

when Mirren hears that, she says: "I think that's very, very kind and

generous of her. A classic good British actress kind of thing to say. 

Actresses are very, very generous to each other. The more I go through

this sort of process, when push comes to shove, you realize how

generous people are. Meryl Streep has been incredibly  generous. I

genuinely think we will all be very happy to see whichever one of us

wins. We will all celebrate it, and one will share it with them without

question. We've all been there before and know the successes and

failures of a professional life. We put our chins up when we confront

failure."

Stephen Frears

 

"if you get put in a list with those guys, you've done pretty well."

Jennifer Hudson

 

"I feel like I have reached the impossible."

 

And that's in addition to proving Simon Cowell wrong

Salma Hayek

 

"If

each one of them got nominated on their own, that would be great, but

the fact that they all did ... that's just too much for one little girl

this early in the morning."

Leonardo DiCaprio

 

''I'm very happy for Martin Scorsese. He's been overlooked too long.''

Djimon Hounsou

 

"Personally, I feel that the first time I was nominated, people were

thinking I got lucky. The second time around is always better. Luck has

to do with it, but the film speaks for itself."

Mark Wahlberg

 

''Any time someone says you have an opportunity to work with Martin Scorsese you

jump at the chance.''

Davis Guggenheim on Al Gore and An Inconvenient Truth

 

''For years he's been in the wilderness on global warming. Now he's ready for

his grand walk. Now he's at the Academy Awards. It's a hero's return.''

Susanne Bier

 

"I am now going out to buy a new dress."

Rinko Kikuchi

 

''I

still can't believe that I was one of the cast members. I was nominated

because of the energy and teamwork from every one of the talented

people involved in the film.''

Eddie Murphy

 

"'Without a doubt, receiving this nomination will stand out as one of the

highlights of my career.''

Peter O'Toole

 

"If you fail the first time, try, try, try, try, try, try, try again."

 

 

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