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    Everything Everywhere All at Once leads Oscar nominations with 11

    Everything Everywhere All at Once leads Oscar nominations with 11

    The nominees for this year's Oscars ceremony were announced this morning, with breakout absurdist comedy-drama Everything Everywhere All at Onceleading with 11 nominations.

    The film will have a shot at best picture, actress in a leading role (for Michelle Yeoh), actress in a supporting role (for both Jamie Lee Curtis and Stephanie Hsu) and actor in a supporting role (for Ke Huy Quan), among others.

    Irish drama The Banshees of Inisherin and German war epic All Quiet on the Western Front tied with nine nominations, while Elvis and The Fabelmans also pulled in an armful of nods.

    Actor-producer Riz Ahmed, an Oscar winner for producing the short film The Long Goodbye, and actor Allison Williams, who stars in the current hit M3gan, revealed the nominees during a live telecast on Tuesday morning.

    While Canadians didn't necessarily lead in numbers this year, more than a few creatives and their productions were represented in top categories. Canadian director Sarah Polley's Women Talking, a tense drama based on Miriam Toews's novel, scored both a best adapted screenplay and best picture nomination — a coup even Denis Villeneuve's Dune couldn't pull off last year, despite nabbing 10 total nominations.

    Meanwhile, Domee Shi's Toronto love letter Turning Red is representing Pixar in the best animated feature category. The film, about a 13-year-old girl with the magical ability to turn into a giant red panda, is up against stiff competition, including Guillermo del Toro's Pinnochio, Universal Pictures' surprising hit Puss in Boots: The Last Wish and the heartfelt Marcel the Shell with Shoes On.

    James Cameron's Avatar: The Way of Water scooped up four nominations largely based on its impressive technological feats — including for best sound, production design and visual effects — but also managed to pick up a best picture nod. 

    Elsewhere, American Canadian actor Brendan Fraser completed his "Brenaissance" by snagging a best actor nomination for his performance in The Whale. The film by Darren Aronofsky features Fraser as a 600-pound man struggling with both family and personal issues. It is Fraser's first Academy Award nomination, though he has already won best actor for the role at the Critics Choice Awards. 

    Toronto's Daniel Roher made it to the short list with Navalny, an explosive documentary that saw the young director track down and profile Russian political dissident Alexey Navalny. The doc, which made its surprise world premiere at Sundance in January of last year before moving to Toronto's Hot Docs festival, was one of the last pieces of media to include Navalny before he was imprisoned after returning to Russia.

    The film, which is up for best documentary feature, required serious security protocols to protect both Roher and Navalny's location, while the film itself includes a jaw-dropping moment where they manage to speak with the team that attempted to poison Navalny in late 2020. 

    Canadians Amanda Forbis and Wendy Tilby received their third career joint nomination, as their film The Flying Sailor was nominated for best animated short.

    The 95th Academy Awards will be hosted by comedian Jimmy Kimmel on March 12.

    Here are the nominees:

    Best picture

    Actor in a leading role 

    Actress in a leading role 

    Directing 

    Cinematography 

    Actress in a supporting role 

    Actor in a supporting role 

    Animated feature film 

    Achievement in costume design

    Animated short film 

    Live action short film

    Makeup and hairstyling 

    Sound

    Music (original score) 

    Writing (adapted screenplay)

    Writing (original screenplay)

    Documentary feature film

    Documentary short film 

    Film editing

    International feature film

    Music (original song) 

    Production design 

    Visual effects

    Yazı kaynağı : www.cbc.ca

    'Everything Everywhere All at Once' tops Oscar nominations - Los Angeles Times

    'Everything Everywhere All at Once' tops Oscar nominations - Los Angeles Times

    Genre-blending action hit “Everything Everywhere All at Once” scored a leading 11 Oscar nominations — best picture, director, original screenplay, editing, costume, score, song, supporting actor for Ke Huy Quan, supporting actress for both Jamie Lee Curtis and Stephanie Hsu, and lead actress for Michelle Yeoh — in a record-breaking year for acting nominees of Asian descent.

    Joining castmates and crew over Zoom from London on Tuesday morning, Yeoh found herself feeling — yes — everything, everywhere, all at once. After a nearly 40-year career overseas and several attempts to break into Hollywood, the Malaysian-born actor (“Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon,” “Crazy Rich Asians”) felt her iron nerves rattling.

    “It was scary and terrifying!” Yeoh said with a laugh by phone following her career-first Academy Award nod. “Jonathan Wang, our producer, was like, ‘We’re all winners, we came this far.’ I was like, ‘F off!’ If I don’t get nominated, I’m not walking out the door for the next year because so many people have said, ‘You’d better get this for us! You’re going to do this!’”

    Ahead of the 95th Academy Awards, A24’s multiverse-hopping critical darling earned more nominations than any other film. Yeoh could become the first Asian lead actress winner in Academy history. With “The Whale’s” Hong Chau, 2023 marks the highest number of acting nominations for Asian talent since 2004, when there were three.

    Netflix’s war epic “All Quiet on the Western Front” and Searchlight Pictures’ dark comedy “The Banshees of Inisherin” tied for the second-most number of nods with nine apiece.

    “Everything Everywhere’s” nomination domination told Yeoh that the film, about a Chinese American immigrant who learns that only she can save the multiverse, resonated with audiences. “And that is what was most important to us, because it is a movie about family, love and compassion.” She hopes that the healing of rifts between Evelyn, daughter Joy (Hsu) and husband Waymond (Quan) at the heart of the film is a balm to anyone who needs it in times of “tragedy and turmoil.”

    “This is an ordinary woman that you would walk past without giving her a second glance, but somehow she’s able to save the universe,” said Yeoh. Oscar kudos, she added, are “the cherry on the cake.” “It’s like at the end of a play when the curtains go up and you take your bow. This is where everybody comes and pats you on the back and goes, ‘Bravo.’ So thank you for the bravo. I’m taking the roses!”

    Hsu was flying back to Los Angeles from Sydney, Australia, where she’s been filming a movie, when she started getting messages about her Oscar nomination. She celebrated the moment in her seat, where she rewatched the film to reflect on the experience of making it. “At the opening scene where the family is singing in the mirror, I was already hysterically crying,” she said with a laugh.

    “This movie is the most honest handshake I could make with Hollywood,” Hsu said, citing her mentor, the late theater writer and director Elizabeth Swados. “To be an artist is a huge responsibility because you have the power to be in communication with a mass amount of people. So make art that is surprising. Make art that leads us to heal each other and ourselves, and hopefully guide us towards a better humanity.”

    “I feel so proud of our movie because it has provided that for so many people,” she said. “It’s my wildest dream of what I ever hope any project can do.”

    How will she celebrate? “I really want breakfast first, and then I want to go on a long walk. I want to take a second to let it all sink in and bask in gratitude.”

    At home in Los Angeles, Quan set an alarm to make sure he didn’t miss the squad video chat — then screamed, jumped for joy and got emotional as the nominations rolled in, including his own for supporting actor. After quitting acting for decades after starring in “Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom” and “Goonies” as a child, his return to acting — and Tuesday’s milestone — felt surreal and emotional.

    “For years I watched the Oscars and imagined what it was like to be on the red carpet, to be in that room, to be nominated — and when I had to step away from acting, that dream dissipated. It went further and further away, and I didn’t think it would ever come back,” he said. “I’m so grateful to the academy for this incredible honor.”

    Hearing his name called during the announcement was especially meaningful because as a young actor he was urged to change it to get more work.

    “My birth name is Ke Huy Quan, and when I was not getting any jobs, there weren’t any roles for me, my manager at the time said, ‘Maybe if you changed your name to an American-sounding name, more opportunities will come.’ So I did exactly that. And still there was nothing,” said Quan. Giving acting another shot a few years ago, the first thing he did was change his name back.

    “Because that’s my family name — it comes with this heritage,” he said. “To hear ‘Ke Huy Quan’ mentioned along with those amazing actors is so special to me, because it’s a name that I love. It’s not somebody else suggesting it just so I can get more work. It feels amazing, and I hope my story inspires other people to continue to dream and to never give up, and one day it will happen to them.”

    Directors Daniel Kwan and Daniel Scheinert a.k.a. Daniels each nabbed three Oscar nominations, for original screenplay, director and best picture as producers alongside Jonathan Wang. Costume designer Shirley Kurata, composer Son Lux and editor Paul Rogers also earned noms, as did songwriters Ryan Lott, David Byrne and Mitski for song nominee “This Is a Life.”

    The film followed an unlikely path to awards glory. Debuting last March after making its world premiere at the SXSW Film Festival — not typically a launching pad for major awards players — it is the rare Oscar front-runner to premiere early in the calendar year. The film also stars James Hong, Harry Shum Jr. and Jenny Slate.

    The 2023 Oscars will be held March 12 at the Dolby Theatre in Hollywood.

    Yazı kaynağı : www.latimes.com

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