Golden Globe Nominations: Here Is the Full List

The 76th Golden Globe Awards will be held on Jan. 6, 2019, at the Beverly Hilton Hotel in Los Angeles. Andy Samberg and Sandra Oh will host the ceremony.

• “A Star Is Born,” “Vice” and “The Favourite” were among the leading film nominees for the Golden Globes. These are the main storylines going into the awards show.

• The superhero blockbuster “Black Panther” was nominated for three awards, including best drama, and “Crazy Rich Asians” is a best comedy or musical nominee.

• “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel,” “Killing Eve” and “Barry” were among those recognized in TV categories.

• Where was “Widows”? And “Atlanta”? Read about the movie and TV snubs and surprises.

See the list of nominees below.

Best Motion Picture, Drama

“A Star Is Born”

“Black Panther”

“BlacKkKlansman”

“Bohemian Rhapsody”

“If Beale Street Could Talk”

Best Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy

“Crazy Rich Asians”

“The Favourite”

“Green Book”

“Mary Poppins Returns”

“Vice”

Best Director, Motion Picture

Adam McKay, “Vice”

Alfonso Cuarón, “Roma”

Bradley Cooper, “A Star Is Born”

Peter Farrelly, “Green Book”

Spike Lee, “BlacKkKlansman”

Best Performance by an Actress in a Motion Picture, Drama

Glenn Close, “The Wife”

Lady Gaga, “A Star Is Born”

Melissa McCarthy, “Can You Ever Forgive Me?”

Nicole Kidman, “Destroyer”

Rosamund Pike, “A Private War”

Best Performance by an Actress in a Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy

Constance Wu, “Crazy Rich Asians”

Charlize Theron, “Tully”

Elsie Fisher, “Eighth Grade”

Emily Blunt, “Mary Poppins Returns”

Olivia Colman, “The Favourite”

Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in any Motion Picture

Amy Adams, “Vice”

Claire Foy, “First Man”

Emma Stone, “The Favourite”

Rachel Weisz, “The Favourite”

Regina King, “If Beale Street Could Talk”

Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture, Drama

Bradley Cooper, “A Star Is Born”

John David Washington, “BlacKkKlansman”

Lucas Hedges, “Boy Erased”

Rami Malek, “Bohemian Rhapsody”

Willem Dafoe, “At Eternity’s Gate”

Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy

Christian Bale, “Vice”

John C. Reilly, “Stan & Ollie”

Lin-Manuel Miranda, “Mary Poppins Returns”

Robert Redford, “The Old Man & the Gun”

Viggo Mortensen, “Green Book”

Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in any Motion Picture

Adam Driver, “BlacKkKlansman”

Mahershala Ali, “Green Book”

Richard E. Grant, “Can You Ever Forgive Me?”

Sam Rockwell, “Vice”

Timothée Chalamet, “Beautiful Boy”

Best Screenplay, Motion Picture

Adam McKay, “Vice”

Alfonso Cuarón, “Roma”

Barry Jenkins, “If Beale Street Could Talk”

Deborah Davis and Tony McNamara, “The Favourite”

Nick Vallelonga, Brian Currie and Peter Farrelly, “Green Book”

Best Original Score, Motion Picture

Alexandre Desplat, “Isle of Dogs”

Ludwig Göransson, “Black Panther”

Marco Beltrami, “A Quiet Place”

Justin Hurwitz, “First Man”

Marc Shaiman, “Mary Poppins Returns”

Best Original Song, Motion Picture

“All the Stars” — “Black Panther”

“Girl in the Movies” — “Dumplin’”

“Requiem for a Private War” — “A Private War”

“Revelation” — “Boy Erased”

“Shallow” — “A Star Is Born”

Best Motion Picture, Animated

“Incredibles 2”

“Isle of Dogs”

“Mirai”

“Ralph Breaks the Internet”

“Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse”

Best Motion Picture, Foreign Language

“Capernaum”

“Girl”

“Never Look Away”

“Roma”

“Shoplifters”

Best Television Series, Drama

“The Americans,” FX

“Bodyguard,” Netflix

“Homecoming,”, Amazon

“Killing Eve,” BBC America

“Pose,” FX

Best Television Series, Musical or Comedy

“Barry,” HBO

“The Good Place,” NBC

“Kidding,” Showtime

“The Kominsky Method,” Netflix

“The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel,” Amazon

Best Television Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

“A Very English Scandal,” Amazon

“The Alienist,” TNT

“The Assassination of Gianni Versace: American Crime Story,” FX

“Escape at Dannemora,” Showtime

“Sharp Objects,” HBO

Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series, Drama

Caitriona Balfe, “Outlander”

Elisabeth Moss, “The Handmaid’s Tale”

Julia Roberts, “Homecoming”

Keri Russell, “The Americans”

Sandra Oh, “Killing Eve”

Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series, Musical or Comedy

Alison Brie, “GLOW”

Candice Bergen, “Murphy Brown”

Debra Messing, “Will & Grace”

Kristen Bell, “The Good Place”

Rachel Brosnahan, “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel”

Best Performance by an Actress in a Limited Series or a Motion Picture Made for Television

Amy Adams, “Sharp Objects”

Connie Britton, “Dirty John”

Laura Dern, “The Tale”

Patricia Arquette, “Escape at Dannemora”

Regina King, “Seven Seconds”

Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Series, Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

Alex Borstein, “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel”

Patricia Clarkson, “Sharp Objects”

Penélope Cruz, “The Assassination of Gianni Versace: American Crime Story”

Thandie Newton, “Westworld”

Yvonne Strahovski, “The Handmaid’s Tale”

Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series, Drama

Billy Porter, “Pose”

Jason Bateman, “Ozark”

Matthew Rhys, “The Americans”

Richard Madden, “Bodyguard”

Stephan James, “Homecoming”

Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series, Musical or Comedy

Bill Hader, “Barry”

Donald Glover, “Atlanta”

Jim Carrey, “Kidding”

Michael Douglas, “The Kominsky Method”

Sacha Baron Cohen, “Who Is America?”

Best Performance by an Actor in a Limited Series or a Motion Picture Made for Television

Antonio Banderas, “Genius: Picasso”

Benedict Cumberbatch, “Patrick Melrose”

Daniel Brühl, “The Alienist”

Darren Criss, “The Assassination of Gianni Versace: American Crime Story”

Hugh Grant, “A Very English Scandal”

Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

Alan Arkin, “The Kominsky Method”

Ben Whishaw, “A Very English Scandal”

Édgar Ramírez, “The Assassination of Gianni Versace: American Crime Story”

Henry Winkler, “Barry”

Kieran Culkin, “Succession”

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Glenn Close Assumed Her Golden Globe Nomination Was a Butt Dial

Today brings the nominations for the 2019 Golden Globes and, with them, plenty of celebrity reactions. While most of them fall under the usual gratitude trope, this year perhaps more than in recent ones included some surprises. For one, Glenn Close didn't even fully grasp that she had received a nomination for Best Actress in a Drama category with The Wife.

After the nominations broke, Close—who is speculated to be a frontrunner for the next installment of the Oscars—was telephoned for her opinion on the nomination. When "The Today Show" rang her up, she hadn't even gotten out of bed, which is both relatable and respectable. “I’m in bed; I did two shows yesterday," she said, as Vulture notes (the video shared by Today has since been removed from Twitter).

Incredibly, Close was actually unaware that today were the nominations, and assumed that the call she received about them was a butt dial. "I didn’t even know it was happening," she said. "I was surprised; I thought it was a butt call!”

Sacha Baron Cohen, meanwhile, reacted in a similarly humorous fashion. He used the moment to make yet another joke at Sarah Palin's expense, inviting her to be his date for the awards show. (Sorry, Isla Fisher.) “I appreciate the Hollywood Foreign Press for recognizing me, which luckily is something that none of the guests on the show did. This is such a special honour for me as the HFPA are always among the first to really appreciate my ever evolving humour,” he told Deadline in a statement. “I am humbled to be recognised among such a wonderful group of nominees, all of whom I admire. This show was a labour of love for over two years. It is a shame they overlooked the amazing performances by the rest of the cast, particularly Dick Cheney and Roy Moore. Meanwhile Ms Palin, despite being cut from the show, I hope you will accept my invitation to be my date for the ceremony.”

The sweetest reaction to the news, though, belongs to Elsie Fisher. After the actress found out that she received a nod for Eighth Grade, she did what any 15-year-old would love to do. “Going on a little bit of a shopping spree, getting some video games and some records, and taking a fat nap,” she told Vanity Fair. “As soon as it was announced, I could hear my dad, like, yell in the other room, ‘Yeah!’”

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Golden Globes 2019 TV Snubs and Surprises: ‘Atlanta,’ ‘Maniac’ Out, ‘Good Place’ In

More often than any other award show, the Golden Globes offer an extra helping of snubs and surprises. Whether it’s the hot new show getting shut out of the race or an out-of-nowhere entry storming the nominations list, the Hollywood Foreign Press Association makes picks that are utterly unpredictable. This year is no different, so let’s dig into all the shocking TV twists in Thursday’s list of nominees.

Snubs

“Atlanta”: Though Donald Glover snagged a nod for acting, the 2017 winner for Best Comedy was denied a return trip to the Globes for its (phenomenal) second season, which bore the unique title “Robbin’ Season.”

“Maniac”: Not even the famous faces of Jonah Hill and Emma Stone could get Netflix’s ambitious new series on the board, as the Golden Globes completely snubbed Cary Fukunaga’s latest TV experiment.

“This Is Us”: Not even last year’s winner, the beloved Sterling K. Brown, could crack into this year’s race, as NBC’s once sizzling drama series got blanked in the 2019 race.

“Westworld”: Thandie Newton is the sole representative of a series that was up for three awards in its first season, including Best Drama Series.

“Forever”: Some thought Amazon’s new comedy series, starring Fred Armisen and Maya Rudolph, could get a much-needed profile boost from the HFPA, but it turns out they’re content letting this one slide by.

“Black-ish”: Not even Tracee Ellis Ross, a winner from 2017, could get the ABC comedy on the board. And it was nominated for Best Comedy just last year.

Kevin Costner, “Yellowstone”: Maybe it was a stretch to think the Paramount Network hit could ride into the drama series race, but the modern Western’s star seemed like a sure thing for the Best Actor race. T’was not to be.

John Krasinski, “Jack Ryan”: Another Amazon series that was hoping to make waves (with a little help from its star’s other hit, “A Quiet Place”) drifted out to sea instead.

Robin Wright, “House of Cards”: Despite a renewed focus on Claire Underwood after Kevin Spacey’s ouster, the HFPA didn’t see fit to return the four-time nominee (and one-time winner) to the Best Actress in a Drama category.

Bob Odenkirk, “Better Call Saul”: Nominated each of the three seasons, Odenkirk fell prey to the HFPA’s general lack of enthusiasm for the show overall. Voters may have loved “Breaking Bad,” but they have yet to give “Saul” a nod beyond Odenkirk — and this year, not even that.

Benicio Del Toro, “Escape at Dannemora”: Showtime’s limited series did well overall, snagging nods for Best Limited Series and actress Patricia Arquette, but Del Toro, a previous Golden Globes winner for “Traffic,” was left out.

Laurie Metcalf, “The Conners”: A past nominee for “Roseanne” and last year’s nominee for “Lady Bird” still couldn’t push ABC’s rebooted revival series into the Globes race.

Richard Madden in “Bodyguard”

Sophie Mutevelian/World Producti

Surprises

“Bodyguard”: The future Bond got a profile boost for his popular British series, as Richard Madden pulled an acting nod, but the real surprise came when the drama (with mixed reviews) shot its way into the Best Drama Series race.

“The Good Place”: Not only did the NBC sitcom score its first Best Comedy Series nod after three seasons, but Kristen Bell broke into the Best Actress category as well! But does that give the HFPA enough Good Place points to keep it out of the Bad Place?

“The Americans”: Call us pessimists, but after only earning its first nominations in 2017 — and only in the acting categories — it was far from a sure thing that FX series’ final season would represent well at the Globes. Thankfully, the best show of the year is in competition for Best Drama for the first time, and Keri Russell and Matthew Rhys can take home trophies, as well.

Connie Britton, “Dirty John”: Hearing your name called next to an Oscar winner like Patricia Arquette (“Escape at Dannemora”) and a five-time nominee like Amy Adams (“Sharp Objects”) is pretty wonderful all by its lonesome, but Britton’s nod for Best Actress in a Limited Series or TV Movie comes in spite of pretty negative reviews for the Bravo drama, which couldn’t crack into the other races.

“The Alienist”: TNT’s never-say-die limited series strikes again. After a surprisingly strong showing at the Emmys, the love carried over to the Golden Globes. It snagged a spot in the Best Limited Series or TV Movie category, and Daniel Bruhl scored his second nomination (after the 2014 film, “Rush”), as well.

Kieran Culkin, “Succession”: If Culkin celebrates at even one-tenth the level his character would, whatever city he’s in better lock the doors and stay inside tonight — his nod for Best Supporting Actor in a TV Series is very well-deserved.

Billy Porter, “Pose”: Ryan Murphy’s landmark drama was expected to do well with the Globes, but seeing Billy Porter’s name called early Thursday channeled the exact tone fans were feeling: Pray Tell, doing his thing.

Candice Bergen, “Murphy Brown” and Debra Messing, “Will & Grace”: Two revivals on the edge of obscurity landed a surprising boost in the Best Actress (Comedy) race. “Murphy Brown” was falsely reported as being cancelled last week, while “Will & Grace” was bumped out of the other Globe categories — but then Bergen’s landed her lucky 13th acting nod and Messing earning her ninth. The latter is even more surprising given Messing wasn’t nominated last year, when “Will & Grace” nabbed a Best Comedy slot.

Sacha Baron Cohen, “Who Is America?”: Remember this show? The HFPA does! Impressed by his multiple roles and commitment in the face of very real adversity, the Globes rewarded Showtime’s surprise summer series through its creator and star.

New TV Award!

The equivalent to the Cecil B. DeMille award, this yet-to-be-named trophy will be presented at the January 6 ceremony, and the winner will be announced “in the coming days.” Another award! Just what a three-hour show needed! (But seriously, this is long overdue, seeing how long the HFPAs have honored television and the strides the medium has made over the years.)

The 76th Golden Globe Awards, hosted by Sandra Oh and Andy Samberg, will be held Sunday, January 6 at 8 p.m. ET on NBC.

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Golden Globes: Andy Samberg & Sandra Oh To Co-Host 2019 Awards On NBC

A month before the 2019 Golden Globes and a day before nominations are announced, Brooklyn Nine-Nine star Andy Samberg and Killing Eve’s Sandra Oh have been named co-hosts for the Jan. 6 ceremony.

This is only the second time the Golden Globes has been hosted by a duo, following the three-year stint of Samberg’s former Saturday Night Live colleagues Tina Fey and Amy Poehler.

Samberg was the obvious choice to host the awards. He is a Golden Globe winner for Brooklyn Nine-Nine and the series, also a Golden Globe recipient for best comedy-musical, launches on NBC Jan. 10, four days after the Globes. Additionally, Samberg, who has plenty of live TV experience from his years on Saturday Night Live, has hosted major awards shows before — he emceed the 2015 Primetime Emmys for Fox, where Brooklyn Nine-Nine aired for five seasons., as well as the 2013 Independent Spirit Awards.

Samberg and Oh did a test run as co-presenters at the Primetime Emmy Awards in September, which aired on NBC. The two did a comedy bit that drew laughs, and the network bosses likely took notice. (you can watch it below)


Samberg and Oh have something in common — they both won Golden Globes in the first year their primetime series were eligible — Samberg in 2014 when then-freshman Brooklyn Nine-Nine was named best comedy-musical series, and Oh in 2006 for ABC’s Grey’s Anatomy.

Oh is now riding high on the critical and ratings success of her new series, BBC America’s Killing Eve.

“Sandra and Andy are the perfect choices to host this world-class event,” said Paul Telegdy and George Cheeks, Co-Chairmen, NBC Entertainment. “They bring wit, charm and style to a room filled with the very best of film and television. It’s sure to be another unforgettable fun-filled night.”

NBC, the TV home of the Golden Globe Awards for the past 23 years, did not officially become the network for the 2019 awards until September, when it closed a new eight-year deal with the Hollywood Foreign Press Association and dick clark productions to keep the show.

“We’re excited to welcome Sandra Oh and Andy Samberg as co-hosts of Hollywood’s Party of the Year,” said HFPA President Meher Tatna. “Both Golden Globe Award recipients have continually showcased their talents in film and television, and we can’t wait see what their undeniable chemistry will bring to the Golden Globes stage.”

Added Mike Mahan, Executive Producer and CEO, dick clark productions. “This innovative pairing sets the perfect tone for the most entertaining awards celebration of the year.”

The Golden Globes had aired without a host for decades until NBC in 2010 tapped Ricky Gervais for the job. Since then, he has hosted four times, Fey and Poehler three times, with NBC’s late-night stars Jimmy Fallon and Seth Meyers taking turns the last two years. Oh is the first person of color to emcee the show.

In most cases when a ceremony has two hosts, they are longtime friends or an onscreen duo — or both — like Fey and Poehler at the Globes, Alec Baldwin and Steve Martin at the Oscars and Colin Jost and Michael Che at the Primetime Emmys.

“Assembling” a hosting team is a riskier proposition as evident by the much maligned team-up of Anne Hathaway and James Franco at the Oscars though Jenna Elfman and David Hyde Pierce received good marks for their Emmy emceeing stint. That’s why the chemistry Oh and Samberg showed at the Emmys was important.

The 75th Golden Globes in January drew 19 million viewers and a 5.0 rating in the adults 18-49 demographic (Live+Same Day). That was down slightly from the 2017 show to a six-year demo low, but still ranked as the most watched awards show since the Oscars.

The three-hour 76th Golden Gloves ceremony will air live coast to coast on NBC from the Beverly Hills Hotel at 8 PM.

Meher Tatna is President of the Hollywood Foreign Press Association. Allen Shapiro, Executive Chairman of dick clark productions, Mike Mahan, CEO of dick clark productions and Barry Adelman, Executive VP of Television at dick clark productions, will serve as executive producers.

Oh co-executive produces Killing Eve and stars as Eve Polastri, an MI5 officer who hunts down and becomes entangled with a cold-blooded female assassin, earning a lead actress in a drama series nomination this year. Previously, Oh starred as Dr. Cristina Yang on ABC’s Grey’s Anatomy, for which she also received five Emmy nominations.

For his work on SNL, Samberg earned an Emmy Award and six additional nominations. Brooklyn Nine-Nine, on which he stars as Detective Jake Peralta, was canceled by Fox in May after five seasons. NBC picked it up a few days later.

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