地理

首页 > 地理

工作台5

2019-08-13 17:41:06     所属分类:金马奖模板

这是金马奖纪录的列表。这项列表最新统计到2013年11月23日举行的第50届金马奖颁奖典礼 。

目录

  • 1 最多类纪录
  • 2 Awards for debut acting or directing performances on film
  • 3 Big Five winners
  • 4 Most consecutive awards
  • 5 Academy Award firsts
  • 6 Age-related records
  • 7 Film records
  • 8 Acting records
  • 9 Miscellaneous records
  • 10 See also
  • 11 References
  • 12 外部链接

最多类纪录

  • 该年获得最多奖项的单一电影
    • 两部电影获得8项金马奖。
      • 《三个女人的故事》(第26届,1990年)
      • 《滚滚红尘》(第27届,1991年)
  • 该年获得最多提名的单一电影
    • 两部电影获得14项提名。
      • 《香港有个好莱坞》(第39届,2002年)
      • 《当爱来的时候》(第47届,2010年)
  • 获得最多奖项的男性
    • 共有4位男性获得三次奖项,李行、杜琪峯各得过3次最佳导演,梁朝伟得过3次最佳男主角won 22 Oscars. He also won the most Oscars in one year, with four in 1954.
  • Most awards won by a woman
    • Edith Head won eight Oscars, all for Costume Design
  • Most nominations/wins in a single year
    • In 1953 Walt Disney won 4 awards out of 6 nominations, both records: He won a Best Documentary, Features for The Living Desert, Best Documentary, Short Subjects for The Alaskan Eskimo, Best Short Subject, Cartoons for Toot Whistle Plunk and Boom, and Best Short Subject, Two-reel for Bear Country. He had additional nominations in Best Short Subject, Cartoons for Rugged Bear and Best Short Subject, Two-reel for Ben and Me
  • Most awards won by a person who is still living
    • Visual Effects Supervisor Dennis Muren has won nine Academy Awards: six competitive awards, two "Special Achievement" awards, and one "Technical Achievement" award
  • Most competitive awards won by a person who is still alive
    • Composer Alan Menken has won eight competitive Academy Awards.
  • Directing
    • John Ford won the most directing awards, with four.
  • Acting
    • Katharine Hepburn won four awards, all for Best Actress
  • Cinematography
    • The highest number of Academy Awards won by any cinematographer is four.
      • Joseph Ruttenberg, in 1938, 1942, 1956 and 1958
      • Leon Shamroy, in 1942, 1944, 1945 and 1963
  • Art Direction
    • Cedric Gibbons, who designed the Oscar statuette, won 11 awards out of a total of 39 nominations.[1]
  • Makeup
    • Rick Baker won seven Academy Awards (all for Best Makeup)
  • Most awards won by a country for Best Foreign Language Film
    • Italy won 14 awards in this category and received in total 32 nominations
  • Most nominations received by a country for Best Foreign Language Film
    • France received 39 nominations and won 12 times

Awards for debut acting or directing performances on film

  • Best Actress
    • Shirley Booth (Come Back, Little Sheba, 1952)
    • Barbra Streisand (Funny Girl, 1968)
    • Marlee Matlin (Children of a Lesser God, 1986)
  • Best Supporting Actor
    • Harold Russell (The Best Years of Our Lives, 1946)
    • Haing S. Ngor (The Killing Fields, 1984)
  • Best Supporting Actress
    • Gale Sondergaard (Anthony Adverse, 1936)
    • Katina Paxinou (For Whom the Bell Tolls, 1943)
    • Mercedes McCambridge (All the King's Men, 1949)
    • Eva Marie Saint (On the Waterfront, 1954)
    • Jo Van Fleet (East of Eden, 1955)
    • Tatum O'Neal (Paper Moon, 1973)
    • Anna Paquin (The Piano, 1993)
    • Jennifer Hudson (Dreamgirls, 2006)
    • Lupita Nyong'o (12 Years a Slave, 2013) [2][3][4]
  • Academy Juvenile Award
    • Claude Jarman, Jr. (The Yearling, 1946)
    • Vincent Winter (The Little Kidnappers, 1954)[2][3][5]
  • Best Director
    • Delbert Mann (Marty, 1955)
    • Jerome Robbins (West Side Story, 1961) (First direction for big screen)
    • Robert Redford (Ordinary People, 1980)
    • James L. Brooks (Terms of Endearment, 1983)
    • Kevin Costner (Dances with Wolves, 1990)
    • Sam Mendes (American Beauty, 1999)[2][3][6]

Big Five winners

Three films have received the so-called Big Five Academy Awards (best picture, director, actor, actress, and screenplay (original or adapted)):[7][8][9]

  • It Happened One Night (1934)
  • One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest (1975)
  • The Silence of the Lambs (1991)

Most consecutive awards

  • Any awards
    • Walt Disney was awarded a record of 10 awards in the eight consecutive years from 1931–32 through 1939. Eight (listed below) are for Short Subject (Cartoon), and two were Special Awards: one for the creation of Mickey Mouse, and one recognizing the innovation of Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs.
  • Best Actress
    • Two actresses have won two consecutive awards.
      • Luise Rainer (The Great Ziegfeld, 1936 and The Good Earth, 1937)
      • Katharine Hepburn (Guess Who's Coming to Dinner, 1967 and The Lion in Winter, 1968)
  • Best Actor
    • Two actors have won two consecutive awards.
      • Spencer Tracy (Captains Courageous, 1937 and Boys Town, 1938)
      • Tom Hanks (Philadelphia, 1993 and Forrest Gump, 1994)[7][10][11]
  • Best Director
    • Two directors have won two consecutive awards.
      • John Ford (The Grapes of Wrath, 1940 and How Green Was My Valley, 1941)
      • Joseph L. Mankiewicz (A Letter to Three Wives, 1949 and All About Eve, 1950)[7][12][13]
  • Best Supporting Actor
    • Jason Robards won two consecutive awards for All the President's Men in 1976 and Julia in 1977[14][15][16]
  • Best Supporting Actress
    • No consecutive winner for Best Supporting Actress
  • Best Picture
    • David O. Selznick produced two consecutive Best Picture winners Gone with the Wind in 1939 and Rebecca in 1940. (He himself was not awarded the Oscars as at the time the statuette went to the studio instead of the producer.)
  • Best Original Screenplay
    • No consecutive winner for Best Original Screenplay
  • Best Adapted Screenplay
    • Joseph L. Mankiewicz won two consecutive adapted screenplay awards for A Letter to Three Wives in 1949 and All About Eve in 1950.
    • Robert Bolt won for Doctor Zhivago in 1965 and A Man for All Seasons in 1966.
  • Best Cinematography
    • John Toll won for Legends of the Fall in 1994 and Braveheart in 1995.
  • Best Film Editing
    • Angus Wall and Kirk Baxter won for The Social Network in 2010 and The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo in 2011.
  • Best Original Score
    • Roger Edens won three consecutive awards for composing the scores for Easter Parade (1948), On the Town (1949), and Annie Get Your Gun (1950).
  • Best Original Song
    • Three composers have won two consecutive awards for best original song, but under different award names:
      • Henry Mancini (music) and Johnny Mercer (lyrics) shared the awards for Best Music (Song) for "Moon River" from Breakfast at Tiffany's in 1961 and "Days of Wine and Roses" from Days of Wine and Roses in 1962
      • Alan Menken (music) won twice consecutively for Best Music (Original Song) for "Beauty and the Beast" from Beauty and the Beast (lyrics by Howard Ashman) in 1991 and "A Whole New World" from Aladdin (lyrics by Tim Rice) in 1992
  • Best Short Subject (Cartoon)
    • Walt Disney won eight consecutive awards for Flowers and Trees in 1931–32, Three Little Pigs in 1932–33, The Tortoise and the Hare in 1934, Three Orphan Kittens in 1935, The Country Cousin in 1936, The Old Mill in 1937, Ferdinand the Bull in 1938, and The Ugly Duckling in 1939.
  • Best Short Subject (Two-Reel)
    • Walt Disney won four consecutive awards for In Beaver Valley in 1950, Nature's Half Acre in 1951, Water Birds in 1952, and Bear Country in 1953.
  • Best Documentary (Feature)
    • Walt Disney won two consecutive awards for The Living Desert in 1953 and The Vanishing Prairie in 1954.

Academy Award firsts

  • First woman to win Best Picture
    • Julia Phillips for The Sting (1973).
  • First woman to win Best Director
    • Kathryn Bigelow for The Hurt Locker (2008).
  • First woman to win Best Animated Feature
    • Brenda Chapman for Brave (2012).
  • First 3-D films to be nominated for Best Picture
    • Avatar and Up (2009).
  • First fantasy film to win Best Picture
    • The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (2003)
  • First animated film to be nominated for Best Picture
    • Beauty and the Beast (1991)
  • First animated film to be nominated for Best Foreign Language Film
    • Waltz with Bashir (2008), representing Israel.
  • First animated film to be nominated for Best Original Screenplay and for a Best Screenplay award in general
    • Toy Story (1995)
  • First animated film to be nominated for Best Adapted Screenplay
    • Shrek (2001)
  • First film to have the most nominations of its year without having a Best Picture nomination
    • Dreamgirls (2006), with eight nominations.
  • First X-rated film to win Best Picture
    • Midnight Cowboy (1969). It was also the first X-rated film to be nominated for Best Picture and the only one to date to have won it.
  • First actress to receive ten nominations for acting
    • Bette Davis received her tenth official nomination (all for Best Actress) for the film What Ever Happened to Baby Jane? (1962).
  • First posthumous nomination for acting
    • Jeanne Eagels, nominated for Best Actress for The Letter (1929).
  • First posthumous nomination for a male actor
    • James Dean, nominated for Best Actor for East of Eden (1955).
  • First posthumous win for acting
    • Peter Finch won Best Actor for Network (1976).
  • First actress to win for performing in a language other than English
    • Sophia Loren won Best Actress for Two Women (1960), performing in Italian.
  • First actor to win for performing in a language other than English
    • Robert De Niro won Best Supporting Actor for The Godfather Part II (1974), performing in Sicilian.
  • First actress to win for performing in a sign language
    • Marlee Matlin won Best Actress for Children of a Lesser God (1986), performing in American Sign Language.
  • First actor from Africa to be nominated for acting
    • Basil Rathbone (from South Africa), nominated for Best Supporting Actor for Romeo and Juliet (1936).
  • First actress from Africa to win for acting
    • Charlize Theron (from South Africa), won Best Actress for Monster (2003).
  • First actress from Asia to win for acting
    • Miyoshi Umeki (from Japan), won Best Supporting Actress for Sayonara (1957).
  • First Asian (and non-Caucasian) to win Best Director
    • Ang Lee (from Taiwan) for Brokeback Mountain (2005).
  • First Australian actress to win Best Actress
    • Nicole Kidman for The Hours (2002).
  • First Australian actor to win Best Actor
    • Peter Finch for Network (1976).
  • First French actress to win Best Actress
    • Claudette Colbert for It Happened One Night (1934).
  • First French actor to win Best Actor
    • Jean Dujardin for The Artist (2011).
  • First Italian actress to win Best Actress
    • Anna Magnani for The Rose Tattoo (1955).
  • First Italian actor to win Best Actor
    • Roberto Benigni for Life Is Beautiful (1998).
  • First persons from India to win in any music category
    • A. R. Rahman won Best Original Score & Best Original Song ("Jai Ho") for Slumdog Millionaire (2008).
    • Gulzar also won Best Original Song ("Jai Ho") for Slumdog Millionaire (2008).
  • First Middle Eastern actor to be nominated for acting
    • Omar Sharif, nominated for Best Supporting Actor for Lawrence of Arabia (1962).
  • First Middle Eastern movie to win Best Foreign Language Film
    • A Separation (2011), representing Iran.
  • First black filmmaker to win Best Picture
    • Steve McQueen won for producing 12 Years a Slave
  • First black actress to win for acting
    • Hattie McDaniel won Best Supporting Actress for Gone With the Wind (1939).
  • First black actor to win for acting
    • Sidney Poitier won Best Actor for Lilies of the Field (1963).
  • First black actress to win Best Actress
    • Halle Berry for Monster's Ball (2001).
  • First black actress to win for film acting debut
    • Jennifer Hudson won Best Supporting Actress for Dreamgirls (2006).
  • First year in which two black actors/actresses won for acting
    • 74th Academy Awards (in 2002, for 2001): Denzel Washington won Best Actor for Training Day; Halle Berry won Best Actress for Monster's Ball.
  • First black African actor to be nominated for acting
    • Djimon Hounsou (born in Benin, U.S.-Benin dual citizen), nominated for Best Supporting Actor for In America (2003).
  • First Latin American director to win Best Director
    • Alfonso Cuarón from Mexico won for Gravity in 2014.
  • First Latin American actress to be nominated for Best Actress
    • Fernanda Montenegro from Brazil was nominated for Best Actress for Central Station (1998).
  • First Latin American actor to win Best Actor
    • José Ferrer from Puerto Rico won for Cyrano de Bergerac in 1950.
  • First child actor to receive an Academy Award nomination[17]
    • Jackie Cooper, age 9, was nominated for Best Actor for Skippy (1931).

Age-related records

  • Youngest winner of an acting award
    • Tatum O'Neal, age 10 (Best Supporting Actress, Paper Moon, 1973)
  • Youngest nominee for an acting award
    • Justin Henry, age 8 (Best Supporting Actor, Kramer vs. Kramer, 1979)
  • Youngest winner of a lead acting award
    • Marlee Matlin, age 21 (Best Actress, Children of a Lesser God, 1986)
  • Youngest male nominee for a lead acting award
    • Jackie Cooper, age 9 (Best Actor, Skippy, 1931)
  • Youngest female nominee for a lead acting award
    • Quvenzhané Wallis, age 9 (Best Actress, Beasts of the Southern Wild, 2012)[18][19]
  • Youngest winner of an Oscar
    • Shirley Temple, age 6, who was awarded the inaugural (now retired) non-competitive Academy Juvenile Award in 1934.
  • Youngest winner of Best Director
    • Norman Taurog, age 32 (Skippy, 1931)
  • Youngest nominee for Best Director
    • John Singleton, age 24 (Boyz n the Hood, 1991)
  • Oldest winner of Best Director
    • Clint Eastwood, age 74 (Million Dollar Baby, 2004)
  • Oldest nominee for Best Director
    • John Huston, age 79 (Prizzi's Honor, 1985)
  • Oldest winner of an acting award
    • Christopher Plummer, age 82 (Best Supporting Actor, Beginners, 2011)
  • Oldest woman to win best Actress Award
    • Jessica Tandy, age 80 (Best Actress, Driving Miss Daisy, 1989)
  • Oldest man to win Best Actor Award
    • Henry Fonda, age 76 (Best Actor, On Golden Pond, 1981)
  • Oldest nominee for an acting award
    • Gloria Stuart, age 87 (Best Supporting Actress, Titanic, 1997)
  • Oldest nominee for a lead acting award
    • Emmanuelle Riva, age 85 (Best Actress, Amour, 2012)[18][19]

Film records

  • Most nominations for a single film
    • Two films received 14 nominations.
      • All About Eve (1950)
      • Titanic (1997)
  • Most Oscars without winning Best Picture
    • Cabaret won 8 awards (1972)
  • Most nominations without any wins
    • Two films received 11 nominations without winning any awards.
      • The Turning Point (1977)
      • The Color Purple (1985)
  • Most nominations without a Best Picture nomination
    • They Shoot Horses, Don't They? (1969) with 9 nominations.
  • Most Oscars without a nomination for Best Picture
    • The Bad and the Beautiful (1952) with 5 wins
  • Fewest nominations for a Best Picture winner
    • 1 - Grand Hotel received no nominations other than Best Picture.
  • Nominations in the most different technical categories
    • Three films have been nominated in all 7 technical categories (Cinematography, Costume Design, Film Editing, Production Design/Art Direction, Sound Editing, Sound Mixing, Visual Effects).
      • Titanic (1997)
      • Master and Commander: The Far Side of the World (2003)
      • Hugo (2011)

Acting records

  • Most wins for leading actress
    • Katharine Hepburn with 4 awards (1934, 1968, 1969, 1982)
  • Most wins for leading actor
    • Daniel Day-Lewis with 3 awards (1989, 2007, 2012)
  • Most consecutive leading actress nominations
    • Two actresses have been nominated 5 years in a row.
      • Bette Davis (1938–1942)
      • Greer Garson (1941–1945)
  • Most consecutive leading actor nominations
    • Marlon Brando with four nominations (1951 to 1954)
  • Actress with most total nominations for acting
    • Meryl Streep with 18 nominations.
  • Actor with most total nominations for acting
    • Jack Nicholson with 12 nominations.
  • Most acting nominations without a win
    • Peter O'Toole with 8 nominations. (He received an Honorary Award in 2002.)
  • Longest gap between first and second win
    • Helen Hayes won in 1932 for The Sin of Madelon Claudet and in 1971 for Airport, a 39-year gap.
  • Longest time span between first and last nomination
    • Katharine Hepburn (48 years from 1932/33 to 1981)
  • Most posthumous nominations
    • James Dean with 2 (1956 for East of Eden and 1957 for Giant).
  • Shortest performance to win an acting Oscar
    • Beatrice Straight in Network (1976) - 5 minutes and 2 seconds.
  • Shortest performance to win a lead acting Oscar
    • Anthony Hopkins in Silence of the Lambs (1991) - 16 minutes
  • Shortest performance to be nominated for an acting Oscar
    • Hermione Baddeley in Room at the Top (1959) - 2 minutes and 19 seconds.
  • Shortest performance to be nominated for a lead acting Oscar
    • Anthony Hopkins in Silence of the Lambs (1991) - 16 minutes
  • Most wins by a black actor
    • Denzel Washington with 2, winning Best Supporting Actor for Glory (1989) and Best Actor for Training Day (2001).
  • Most awards for one acting performance
    • Harold Russell played Homer Parish in The Best Years of Our Lives in 1946. For this role he received 2 Oscars, one for Best Supporting and an honorary award for being an inspiration to all returning veterans.
  • Most nominations for one acting performance
    • Barry Fitzgerald was nominated as Best Actor and won for Best Supporting Actor for his role as Father Fitzgibbon in 1944's Going My Way.

Miscellaneous records

  • Most total nominations without a win
    • Sound re-recording mixer Kevin O'Connell has had 20 unsuccessful nominations since 1983, with his most recent coming in 2007.
  • Most nominations for a film without a win
    • The Color Purple, The Turning Point and American Hustle were each nominated for 11 awards, including Best Picture, but failed to win any.
  • Most total nominations before receiving an award
    • Film composer Victor Young was nominated 21 times without winning. He was often nominated multiple times in one year; twice, four times at the same Oscars. He won posthumously for Around the World in 80 Days, alongside yet another nomination (also posthumous).
  • Most nominations for a person
    • Walt Disney with 59 nominations.
  • Most nominations for a living person
    • Film composer John Williams with 49 nominations.
  • Most nominated woman
    • Edith Head with 35 nominations.
  • Highest "perfect score"
    • Sound editor Mark Berger has four nominations and four wins.
  • Most nominations for directing
    • William Wyler with 12 nominations.
  • Most wins for producing
    • Three producers received 3 awards.
      • Sam Spiegel
      • Saul Zaentz
      • Darryl F. Zanuck
  • Most nominations for producing
    • Steven Spielberg and Kathleen Kennedy with 8 nominations.
  • Most nominations for directing in a single year
    • Two people have received 2 nominations for Best Director in the same year.
      • Michael Curtiz for Angels with Dirty Faces and Four Daughters in 1938.
      • Steven Soderbergh for Erin Brockovich and Traffic in 2000.
  • Most Best Picture awards for a film series
    • The Godfather series with 2 (for The Godfather and The Godfather Part II).
  • Most nominations and awards for a film series
    • The Middle-earth series with 17 wins out of 36 nominations (for The Lord of the Rings and The Hobbit).
  • Most nominations for Best Original Screenplay
    • Woody Allen with 15 nominations and 3 wins
  • Longest time between the release of a film and winning an Oscar
    • Limelight (1952) is the only film to have won an award twenty years after its official release. Since it was not released in Los Angeles County until 1972, it was not eligible for any Academy Awards until that time.
  • Most posthumous award wins
    • William A. Horning won in 1958 for Best Art Direction for Gigi, and for Best Art Direction for Ben-Hur in 1959.
  • Most posthumous award nominations
    • Howard Ashman with four.
  • Lowest grossing film to win Best Picture
    • The Hurt Locker with $15,000,000.
  • Longest film to win Best Picture
    • Gone With the Wind 224 minutes (238 with overture, entr'acte, and exit music).
  • Longest film to win an award
    • War and Peace (1968) 431 minutes (Academy Award for best Foreign picture).
  • Shortest film to win Best Picture
    • Annie Hall 93 minutes.

See also

  • Academy Awards
  • List of Academy Award-winning films
  • List of Academy Award-winning families
  • List of Academy Awards for Walt Disney
  • List of actors with two or more Academy Awards in acting categories
  • List of actors who have appeared in multiple Best Picture Academy Award winners
  • List of African-American Academy Award winners and nominees
  • List of Big Five Academy Award winners and nominees
  • List of fictitious Academy Award winners and nominees
  • List of films with all four Academy Award acting nominations
  • List of oldest and youngest Academy Award winners and nominees
  • List of people who have won Academy, Emmy, Grammy, and Tony Awards
  • List of people who have won multiple Academy Awards in a single year
  • List of posthumous Academy Award winners and nominees
  • List of superlative Academy Award winners and nominees
  • Little Golden Guy

References

  1. ^ Cedric Gibbons. theoscarsite.com. [2010-12-31]. 
  2. ^ 2.0 2.1 2.2 Burr, Ty. Beginner's Luck. EW.com. 2007-01-26 [2012-02-27]. 
  3. ^ 3.0 3.1 3.2 Session Timeout – Academy Awards® Database – AMPAS. Awardsdatabase.oscars.org. 2010-01-29 [2012-02-27]. 
  4. ^ Academy Awards Best Supporting Actress. Filmsite.org. [2012-02-27]. 
  5. ^ Classic Film Guide. Classic Film Guide. 2010-08-17 [2012-02-27]. 
  6. ^ Academy Awards Best Director – Facts & Trivia. Filmsite.org. [2012-02-27]. 
  7. ^ 7.0 7.1 7.2 Awards Database. Awardsdatabase.oscars.org. 2010-01-19 [2012-02-27]. 
  8. ^ Awards Database. Filmsite.org. [2012-02-27]. 
  9. ^ Media Awareness web site. Media-awareness.ca. 2010-07-08 [2012-02-27]. 
  10. ^ Academy Awards Best Actor. Filmsite.org. [2012-02-27]. 
  11. ^ theoscarsite.com. theoscarsite.com. [2012-02-27]. 
  12. ^ Academy Awards Best Directors. Filmsite.org. [2012-02-27]. 
  13. ^ Theoscar site. Theoscar site. [2012-02-27]. 
  14. ^ Academy Awards Best Supporting Actor. Filmsite.org. [2012-02-27]. 
  15. ^ Help Page – Academy Awards Database – AMPAS. Awardsdatabase.oscars.org. 2010-01-19 [2012-02-27]. 
  16. ^ Theoscar site. Theoscar site. [2012-02-27]. 
  17. ^ Knolle, Sharon. Former Child Star Jackie Cooper Dies at Age 88. Blog.moviefone.com. 2011-05-04 [2012-02-27]. 
  18. ^ 18.0 18.1 Youngest v oldest actress vie for Oscar as Lincoln leads the pack. The Times. [2013-01-10]. 
  19. ^ 19.0 19.1 Quvenzhané Wallis v Emmanuelle Riva: Best actress Oscar contested by oldest and youngest ever nominees. The Independent. [2013-01-10]. 

外部链接

  • 金马奖官方网站
  • 金马影展官方Facebook
版权声明:本文由北城百科网创作,转载请联系管理获取授权,未经容许转载必究。https://www.beichengjiu.com/geography/266531.html

相关推荐