15th Satellite Awards

The 15th Satellite Awards is an award ceremony honoring the year's outstanding performers, films, television shows, home videos and interactive media, presented by the International Press Academy at the Hyatt Regency Century Plaza in Century City, Los Angeles.

The nominations were announced on December 1, 2010.[1] The winners were announced on December 19, 2010.

15th Satellite Awards
DateDecember 19, 2010
Highlights
Best drama filmThe Social Network
Best comedy/musical filmCyrus
Best television dramaBreaking Bad
Best television musical/comedyThe Big C
Best directorDavid Fincher for The Social Network

Special achievement awards

Auteur Award (for his work as a documentary film director and producer)Alex Gibney

Humanitarian Award (for community involvement and work on social causes)Connie Stevens

Mary Pickford Award (for outstanding contribution to the entertainment industry)Vanessa Williams

Nikola Tesla Award (for his work as film preservationist and historian)Robert A. Harris

Motion picture winners and nominees

David Fincher (2012) 3
David Fincher, Best Director winner
Colin Firth by Gage Skidmore 2
Colin Firth, Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama winner
Noomi Rapace by Gage Skidmore
Noomi Rapace, Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama winner
Michael Cera 2012 (Cropped)
Michael Cera, Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical winner
Anne Hathaway at MIFF
Anne Hathaway, Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical winner
Christian Bale 2009
Christian Bale, Best Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture winner
Jacki Weaver - Flickr - Eva Rinaldi Celebrity and Live Music Photographer (1)
Jacki Weaver, Best Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture winner
Aaron Sorkin at PaleyFest 2013
Aaron Sorkin, Best Adapted Screenplay winner
Cher by Ian Smith
Cher, Best Original Song co-winner

Best Actor – Drama

Best Actor – Musical or Comedy

Best Actress – Drama

Best Actress – Musical or Comedy

Best Animated or Mixed Media Film

Best Art Direction and Production Design

Best Cinematography

Best Costume Design

Best Director

Best Documentary Film

Best Editing

Best Film – Drama

Best Film – Musical or Comedy

Best Foreign Language Film

Best Original Score

Best Original Song

Best Screenplay – Adapted

Best Screenplay – Original

Best Sound

Best Supporting Actor

Best Supporting Actress

Best Visual Effects

Television winners and nominees

Bryan Cranston by Gage Skidmore 2
Bryan Cranston, Best Actor in a Drama Series winner
Connie Britton 2013
Connie Britton, Best Actress in a Drama Series winner
Alec Baldwin by Gage Skidmore
Alec Baldwin, Best Actor in a Comedy or Musical Series winner
Laura Linney 2016 (cropped)
Laura Linney, Best Actress in a Comedy or Musical Series winner
Al Pacino
Al Pacino, Best Actor in a Miniseries or Television Film winner
Claire Danes
Claire Danes, Best Actress in a Miniseries or Television Film winner
David Strathairn (5974348391)
David Strathairn, Best Supporting Actor in a Series, Miniseries, or Television Film winner
Brenda Vaccaro
Brenda Vaccaro, Best Supporting Actress in a Series, Miniseries, or Television Film winner

Best Actor – Drama Series

Best Actor – Musical or Comedy Series

Best Actor – Miniseries or TV Film

Best Actress – Drama Series

Best Actress – Musical or Comedy Series

Best Actress – Miniseries or TV Film

Best Miniseries

Best Series – Drama

Best Series – Musical or Comedy

Best Supporting Actor – Miniseries or TV Film

Best Supporting Actress – Miniseries or TV Film

Best TV Film

Awards breakdown

Film

Winners:

3 / 7 The Social Network: Best Director / Best Film – Drama / Best Screenplay – Adapted
3 / 11 Inception: Best Art Direction and Production Design / Best Cinematography / Best Original Score
2 / 4 Scott Pilgrim vs. the World: Best Actor – Musical or Comedy / Best Film – Musical or Comedy
2 / 5 Alice in Wonderland: Best Costume Design / Best Visual Effects
2 / 6 The King's Speech: Best Actor – Drama / Best Screenplay – Original
1 / 1 Burlesque: Best Original Song
1 / 1 Restrepo: Best Documentary Film
1 / 2 The Fighter: Best Supporting Actor
1 / 2 Love & Other Drugs: Best Actress – Musical or Comedy
1 / 2 Toy Story 3: Best Animated or Mixed Media Film
1 / 3 Animal Kingdom: Best Supporting Actress
1 / 3 The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo: Best Actress – Drama / Best Foreign Language Film
1 / 3 Please Give: Best Editing
1 / 5 Unstoppable: Best Sound

Losers:

0 / 9 127 Hours
0 / 5 Black Swan, The Kids Are All Right, The Town
0 / 4 Get Low, The Ghost Writer, I Am Love, Shutter Island, Winter's Bone
0 / 3 Biutiful, Blue Valentine, Cyrus, Fair Game, Nowhere Boy, Red
0 / 2 The Eclipse, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1, Iron Man 2, Legend of the Guardians: The Owls of Ga'Hoole, Made in Dagenham, Rabbit Hole, Salt, Secretariat

Television

Winners:

3 / 4 Temple Grandin: Best Actress – Miniseries or TV Film / Best Supporting Actor – Miniseries or TV Film / Best TV Film
2 / 2 The Big C: Best Actress – Musical or Comedy Series / Best Series – Musical or Comedy
2 / 3 Breaking Bad: Best Actor – Drama Series / Best Series – Drama
2 / 3 You Don't Know Jack: Best Actor – Miniseries or TV Film / Best Supporting Actress – Miniseries or TV Film
1 / 2 Sherlock: Best Miniseries
1 / 3 30 Rock: Best Actor – Musical or Comedy Series
1 / 3 Friday Night Lights: Best Actress – Drama Series

Losers:

0 / 5 Glee, The Good Wife
0 / 4 Mad Men
0 / 3 Modern Family, The Special Relationship, When Love Is Not Enough: The Lois Wilson Story
0 / 2 Burn Notice, Damages, Dexter, The Diary of Anne Frank, Hung, Luther, Nurse Jackie, The Pillars of the Earth, Small Island, True Blood, United States of Tara

References

  1. ^ 15th Annual SATELLITE Awards Nomination List Archived 2011-07-15 at the Wayback Machine

External links

127 Hours (soundtrack)

127 Hours: Music from the Motion Picture is the soundtrack to Danny Boyle's 2010 film of the same name. It was composed by Academy Award Winner A. R. Rahman, Boyle's previous collaborator on Slumdog Millionaire. The score, centred on guitar, was recorded mainly in London and was completed in three weeks. The soundtrack was released digitally on 2 November and physically on 22 November, by Interscope Records. The score is briefly orchestral and the song's main theme, "If I Rise" features Rahman playing the Harpejji.The soundtrack album includes original score and the theme song composed by Rahman, the tracks "Never Hear Surf Music Again" by Free Blood, "Lovely Day" by Bill Withers, Frédéric Chopin's Nocturne No.2 in E flat, Op.9 No.2, "Ça plane pour moi" by Plastic Bertrand, "If You Love Me" by Esther Phillips, and "Festival" by Sigur Rós. The original theme song of the film, "If I Rise", is written by A. R. Rahman (music), Dido and Rollo Armstrong (lyrics) and performed by Dido along with Rahman. It was featured in the climax scene of the film.The film's subject Aron Ralston's favourite band, Phish, is mentioned in the film. During production, Boyle asked Ralston how Phish lyrics could be included in the film. Ralston sings lines from the Phish song "Sleeping Monkey" when swimming in one of the early scenes of the movie. But the soundtrack album did not feature this song. Another song "The Funeral" from Band of Horses is not in the soundtrack album, but is used in the end of the trailer.

16th Satellite Awards

The 16th Satellite Awards is an award ceremony honoring the year's outstanding performers, films, television shows, home videos and interactive media, presented by the International Press Academy at the Hyatt Regency Century Plaza in Century City, Los Angeles.

The nominations were announced on December 1, 2011. The winners were announced on December 18, 2011.The categories for motion picture were pared down from 22 to 19 classifications; the change reflected the merger of comedy and drama under a general Best Picture heading.

A. R. Rahman discography

This is a discography of composer, record producer and multi-instrumentalist A. R. Rahman.

If I Rise

"If I Rise" is a song performed by A. R. Rahman and Dido, composed by A. R. Rahman, with lyrics by Dido and Rollo Armstrong. The song featured as the main theme for the Danny Boyle film 127 Hours.

The song won numerous awards including Broadcast Film Critics Association Award and Denver Film Critics Society Award. It was also nominated for Best Song Award at the Academy Awards and World Soundtrack Awards.

List of accolades received by Winter's Bone

Winter's Bone is a 2010 independent American drama film directed by Debra Granik. Adapted by Granik and Anne Rosellini from the 2006 novel of the same name by author Daniel Woodrell, the movie was released by Roadside Attractions in the United States and Canada on June 11, 2010. It grossed over USD $84,000 in its opening weekend on limited release. Since then it has grossed over USD $6,500,000 domestically and USD $12,460,000 worldwide. Winter's Bone was well received by movie critics, with an approval rating of 94 percent on the review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes. The film appeared in more than two dozen movie reviewers' Top Ten lists for the best movies of the year.The film has received honors in different categories, ranging from recognition of the movie itself, to its direction, cinematography and writing, as well as for performances by the cast, mainly John Hawkes for Best Supporting Actor and Jennifer Lawrence for Best Actress. Lawrence's role in this movie also earned her several Best Breakthrough Performance awards. At the 68th Golden Globe Awards ceremony, Winter's Bone earned one nomination for Best Performance by an Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama. It received four nominations—including Best Actress—at the 83rd Academy Awards, but failed to win any accolades. Lawrence, at 20, was the second-youngest person ever nominated for best actress by the academy at that time. The movie fared better at the 26th Independent Spirit Awards, where it received seven nominations and won awards for Best Supporting Female and Best Supporting Male. Both the principal actors earned a nomination at the 17th Screen Actors Guild Awards.

Prior to its June theatrical release, Winter's Bone was screened at film festivals, where it received other prizes. The movie was nominated for and won two Golden Space Needle Awards at the Seattle International Film Festival. Its debut at the 2010 Sundance Film Festival earned the movie the two accolades for which it was nominated, one being the Grand Jury Prize for a dramatic film. Winter's Bone was included in the Top Ten Best Films of 2010 categories by the American Film Institute and National Board of Review Awards, among others. At the Detroit Film Critics Society Awards, and Gotham Independent Film Awards, the cast of Winter's Bone was nominated for Best Ensemble. In total, the film has won 29 awards from 76 nominations.

List of awards and nominations received by Nicole Kidman

Australian-American actress Nicole Kidman has been honored with numerous accolades. Among them, she has won five Golden Globe Awards, two Emmy Awards, a British Academy Film Award, and an Academy Award. She is the first Australian actress to win the Academy Award for Best Actress. In 2003, Kidman received a Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. In addition to her 2003 Academy Award for Best Actress, Kidman has received Best Actress awards from the following critics' groups or award-granting organisations: the Hollywood Foreign Press (Golden Globe Award), the Australian Film Institute, Blockbuster Entertainment Awards, Empire Awards, Satellite Awards, Hollywood Film Awards, London Film Critics' Circle, Russian Guild of Film Critics, and the Southeastern Film Critics Association. In 2003, Kidman was given the American Cinematheque Award. She also received recognition from the National Association of Theatre Owners at the ShoWest Convention in 1992 as the Female Star of Tomorrow, and in 2002 for a Distinguished Decade of Achievement in Film Award.

List of awards and nominations received by Toni Collette

The following is a list of awards and nominations received by Australian film and television actress Toni Collette.

Satellite Awards

The Satellite Awards are annual awards given by the International Press Academy that are commonly noted in entertainment industry journals and blogs. The awards were originally known as the Golden Satellite Awards. The award ceremonies take place each year at the InterContinental Hotel in Century City, Los Angeles.In 2011, Satellite nominations in the motion picture categories were pared from 22 to 19 classifications; the change reflects the merger of Drama and Comedy/Musical under a general Best Picture heading, including the Best Actor, Best Actress, Supporting Actor and Supporting Actress headings.

Sue Sylvester

Sue Sylvester is a fictional character of the Fox musical comedy-drama series, Glee. The character is portrayed by actress Jane Lynch, and appears in Glee from its pilot episode, first broadcast on May 19, 2009, through the show's final episode, first broadcast on March 25, 2015. Sue was developed by Glee creators Ryan Murphy, Brad Falchuk, and Ian Brennan. For the show's first four seasons, Sue is the track-suit wearing coach of the William McKinley High School cheerleading squad, and a ruthless bully to both students and faculty members alike. Because her cheerleading squad competes with the glee club for the school's limited funding, she is often at odds with the club and more particularly its director Will Schuester (Matthew Morrison). Sue is the main antagonist throughout the series' run. In the show's fifth season, Sue is made the school's new principal, though she is ultimately fired late in the show's sixth and final season.

Due to Lynch's initial limited availability, Sue was originally set to be a recurring character while Lynch was working on a Damon Wayans pilot for the American Broadcasting Company (ABC). When that pilot fell through, Sue became a starring role. The character has been acclaimed by critics. Mary McNamara for the Los Angeles Times has written that "Lynch alone makes Glee worth watching", while Entertainment Weekly's Ken Tucker has called Sue "the greatest Broadway-musical villain to ever co-star in a TV series". In recognition of her portrayal of Sue, Lynch won an Emmy and a Golden Globe Award.

The Special Relationship (film)

The Special Relationship is a 2010 British-American political film directed by Richard Loncraine from a screenplay by Peter Morgan. It is the third film in Morgan's informal "Blair trilogy", which dramatizes the political career of British Prime Minister Tony Blair (1997–2007), following The Deal (2003) and The Queen (2006), both directed by Stephen Frears.

The first drafts of The Special Relationship dealt with Blair's special relationships with U.S. presidents Bill Clinton and George W. Bush. However, Morgan excluded the Bush scenes from subsequent drafts (thus ending the narrative on January 20, 2001) because he found the Blair/Clinton dynamic more interesting. Morgan intended to make his directorial debut with the film but backed out a month before filming began and was replaced by Loncraine. The film was produced by Rainmark Films and backed by HBO Films and BBC Films.

The film stars Michael Sheen reprising his role as Blair, Dennis Quaid as Clinton, Hope Davis as Hillary Clinton, and Helen McCrory as Cherie Blair. Principal photography on locations in and around London, England ran from July 20 to September 4, 2009. The film was broadcast on HBO in the United States and Canada on May 29, 2010, and was broadcast on BBC Two and BBC HD in the United Kingdom on September 18, 2010.

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