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The face of defeat: Neil Patrick Harris looks downcast day after his Oscar hosting performance which was widely slammed

Birdman' Cleans Up At The 2015 Oscars. Full List Of Winners Inside (Video/Pics)

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  • The 41-year-old returned to the Oscars' stage the next morning for a spot on Live With Kelly & Michael to discuss his performance
  • The star looked a bit depressed even as his hosts congratulated him 
  • Neil claimed there was no 'enhancements' when he stepped out in only his Y-Fronts during the show
  • Ratings for the Academy Awards telecast were down from last year
  • NPH claimed he felt 'good' about his performance as host in an interview directly after the Oscars
  • The actor also claimed that Octavia Spencer was unaware she was going to be a fixture in his poorly received magic trick

He said he was nervous about going into hosting the 87th Academy Awards on Sunday.

And nerves must have gotten the best of Neil Patrick Harris as he failed to nail his gig at the Dolby Theater in Hollywood that saw Birdman win Best Picture and Julianne Moore take home the Best Actress trophy.

The day after the Oscars the 41-year-old actor looked dejected as he left a taping of Live With Kelly & Michael in Hollywood. His interview was conducted on the very same stage where the night before he had bombed with poorly received jokes. 

Scroll down for video and a full list of winners... 

That is not a happy face: Neil Patrick Harris looked depressed while leaving Live With Kelly & Michael in Hollywood the day after his poorly received Academy Awards hosting performance on Sunday
That is not a happy face: Neil Patrick Harris looked depressed while leaving Live With Kelly & Michael in Hollywood the day after his poorly received Academy Awards hosting performance on Sunday

That is not a happy face: Neil Patrick Harris looked depressed when leaving Live With Kelly & Michael in Hollywood the day after his poorly received Academy Awards hosting performance on Sunday

Casual: Dressed down in a blue shirt and jeans and carrying a back pack, the 41-year-old actor was almost unrecognizable from the night before when he modeled several tuxedos

Casual: Dressed down in a blue shirt and jeans and carrying a back pack, the 41-year-old actor was almost unrecognizable from the night before when he modeled several tuxedos

Dressed down in a blue shirt and jeans and carrying a back pack, Neil was almost unrecognizable from the night before when he modeled several tuxedos. 

While on Live With Kelly & Michael the TV icon was suited up nicely in a tux but he wore the expression of a defeated champ. Michael Strahan praised Harris' role on the Oscars, but the compliments still didn't cheer up the acting vet.

Perhaps the star had just read a Monday report from Deadline where it was revealed the Academy Awards telecast had its lowest ratings in seven years.

Neil Patrick Harris' opening monologue at the 2015 Oscars
Back to the scene of the disaster: While on Live With Kelly & Michael on Monday the host was suited up nicely in a tux but he wore the expression of a defeated champ

Back to the scene of the disaster: While on Live With Kelly & Michael on Monday the host was suited up nicely in a tux but he wore the expression of a defeated champ

That sinking feeling: When leaving a post-Oscar party at The Palm in Beverly Hills just hours after making several ill-received jokes at the Academy Awards on Sunday, Harris looked understandably downcast

That sinking feeling: When leaving a post-Oscar party at The Palm in Beverly Hills just hours after making several ill-received jokes at the Academy Awards on Sunday, Harris looked understandably downcast

Wait until you read your reviews!: Dressed in a blue velvet dinner jacket and black slacks, the How I Met Your Mother star looked like he needed a soft bed to rest in; that is his husband on the left

Wait until you read your reviews!: Dressed in a blue velvet dinner jacket and black slacks, the How I Met Your Mother star looked like he needed a soft bed to rest in; that is his husband on the left

He had support: Inside The Palm Harris was joined by Nicole Kidman, Meryl Streep, Keith Urban and Cate Blanchett, among others - he is pictured holding the hand of agent Kevin Huvane

He had support: Inside The Palm Harris was joined by Nicole Kidman, Meryl Streep, Keith Urban and Cate Blanchett, among others - he is pictured holding the hand of agent Kevin Huvane

Harris seemed to know he didn't nail his hosting duties even on Sunday night when he was seen leaving a post-Oscar party at The Palm in Beverly Hills.

The How I Met Your Mother star looked understandably downcast.

Dressed in a blue velvet dinner jacket and black slacks, the father of two seemed as if he needed a soft bed to rest in. He was accompanied by his husband. Inside, he rubbed elbows with Cate Blanchett, Nicole Kidman, Keith Urban and Scarlett Johansson.

Not in good taste: Harris made an ill-timed joke after an award winner's touching speech; Deadline revealed on Monday the telecast suffered its lowest ratings in seven years

Not in good taste: Harris made an ill-timed joke after an award winner's touching speech; Deadline revealed on Monday the telecast suffered its lowest ratings in seven years

The criticism of Harris' performance was widespread and brutal. 

UsWeekly went so far as to list his top four misfires in a rare takedown.

The first was the Predictions Box. 'Longtime amateur magician Harris had a long-running bit with Oscar winner Octavia Spencer that got quite boring. He asked the Red Band Society actress to 'watch' an envelope placed in a glass box for the duration of the show.'

The site then went after his nearly naked appearance, calling it 'awkward.'

The American Sniper joke didn't sit well either. Harris said, Kyle's '160 confirmed kills' was like 'a slow morning; for Hollywood director Harvey Weinstein. The site commented that was in poor taste.

'Takes a lot of balls to wear that dress': The host made light of Dana Perry's furry dress shortly after she dedicated the win to her son, Evan, who had committed suicide, as she was joined by producing partner Ellen Goosenberg Kent

'Takes a lot of balls to wear that dress': The host made light of Dana Perry's furry dress shortly after she dedicated the win to her son, Evan, who had committed suicide, as she was joined by producing partner Ellen Goosenberg Kent

Also, his one-liner about Reese Witherspoon fell flat. Us said it 'didn't receive a laugh-out-loud response from the crowd.'

His worst joke was after Dana Perry dedicated her Oscar win to her son who had committed suicide.

He poked fun at the producer's outfit that featured furry spheres around it as he said:  'It takes a lot of balls to wear a dress like that.'

Perry, who was also joined by producing partner  Ellen Goosenberg Kent, had just ended their acceptance speech for the Best Documentary, Short Subject with a touching dedication when the host made the quip.  

Perry said: 'I want to dedicate this to my son, Evan Perry, we lost him to suicide. We should talk about suicide out loud. This is for him. Thank you!'

Several viewers took to social networking to complain about the untimely joke such as Twitter user @TajMagruder wrote: 'When thinking about making a ball joke after a woman mentions her son's suicide, don't. (cc: @actuallyNPH)'

When told of the one-liner, The Crisis Hotline: Veterans Press 1 producer seemed to take it all in stride as she said: 'Well, that is adorable; and I invite anyone to feel my furry balls.'

Neil Patrick Harris shows off tighty whities at 2015 Oscars
Uncovered: The Doogie Howser MD star made a reference to Birdman as he appeared in a pair of Y-Fronts during a gag shortly after the untimely joke

Uncovered: The Doogie Howser MD star made a reference to Birdman as he appeared in a pair of Y-Fronts during a gag shortly after the untimely joke

Perry also revealed where she got the eccentric ensemble: 'I went shopping in my mother in law's attic. She had great style. She's not with us anymore, but she had great style in the '60s and '70s, and this is one of her excellent signature pieces. 

'And I just love to wear it, because I can make ridiculous dirty jokes about it, and it also keeps me warm. You know, I just got the gown to sort of support the balls, you know what I mean? So I can make the jokes if I want.'

After the commercial break, Neil had a bit of fun with doing a Birdman spoof that ended with him hitting the stage in a pair of white Y-Fronts. 

The gag began as a director's voice could be heard looking for the host, the camera then moves into the backstage area only to find Neil with his red robe stuck in a door. 

Comfortable: Neil enjoyed part of the show in his Y-fronts as he watched part of it on a monitor while backstage

Comfortable: Neil enjoyed part of the show in his Y-fronts as he watched part of it on a monitor while backstage

Much like Michael Keaton's character in Birdman, Neil was forced to walk out in his underwear as he even walks past Miles Teller playing drums, a reference to his film Whiplash. 

Neil faced the crowd in his underwear while bringing out Miles and Margot Robbie as he said: 'Acting is a noble profession and the future of our profession is in good hands like our next two presenters.' 

The New York Times noted that Neil is in 'good physical shape' so there wasn't 'much humor or bravery to the sketch, just bravado.'

Tough crowd: Neil had another flub up earlier in the day as he mispronounced one of the presenter's names multiple times

Tough crowd: Neil had another flub up earlier in the day as he mispronounced one of the presenter's names multiple times

When Harris appeared on Live With Kelly & Michael, he explained there was extra material in his underwear.

'No enhancements, but I'll tell you what happened,' he said. 'They always want you to be in funny costumes as the host. … I'm not one for crazy costumes, I don't love it, but the Birdman bit seemed funny, and so we though it'd be a fun thing to do and it seemed appropriate at the time.

'So we did the dress rehearsal, and I just had the pair of regular underwear on,' he continued.

'But the lights! They see through things! So the Academy or the network or someone said we had to do something so you couldn't tell my religion, so what they did was they had to take a second pair and sew it to the first to make it so that you couldn't sort of see through it.'

Asking for help: Harris had David Oyelowo participate in a gag because he believed that jokes would have a  funnier punch line if said with a British accent

Asking for help: Harris had David Oyelowo participate in a gag because he believed that jokes would have a  funnier punch line if said with a British accent

Another flub from the former Doogie Howser M.D. star came when he repeatedly mispronounced Chiwetel Ejiofor's name. 

When introducing two of the first presenters of the evening he said: 'Ladies and gentlemen: As Nicole Kidman, Chiwe-del Ejifor. 

'Chiwe-Tell Ejiofor,' he flubbed once more before finally getting it right as he said: 'Chiwetel Ejiofor and Nicole Kidman!'

Another interesting moment came when Neil performed a bit with Selma star David Oyelowo as the host believed that jokes would have a funnier punch line if said with a British accent. 

Teamwork: Neil set-up the joke as the 37-year-old British actor came in with the punchline

Teamwork: Neil set-up the joke as the 37-year-old British actor came in with the punchline

Having fun: The award show took place at their regular venue: The Dolby Theatre in Hollywood, California

Having fun: The award show took place at their regular venue: The Dolby Theatre in Hollywood, California

Neil began with the set-up: 'This year we said goodbye to some beloved movie franchises.'

The 38-year-old British actor continued: 'We saw the last ever Hobbit movie, the last ever Night At The Museum movie and last ever attempt to remake Annie.'

When the crowd had a lukewarm reaction to the one-liner, David made a hilarious facial and hand gesture indicating that the gag did not exactly work.

The epic hand movement and facial reaction then took on a life of it's own as a way for fans to express their feelings toward Neil's performance as host as it was posted throughout Twitter and blogging site Tumblr. 

The actor portrayed the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King in Selma and was given a warm applause for participating in the sketch after failing to grab an Oscar nomination.

'Oh sure, now you like him,' Neil quipped as he comically raised the issue of Hollywood's racial inclusiveness.  

Dapper duo: Neil Patrick Harris and David Burtka at Oscars

He's arrived: Neil hit the red carpet of the 87th Annual Academy Awards on Sunday alongside husband David Burtka as he prepared to host for the first time

He's arrived: Neil hit the red carpet of the 87th Annual Academy Awards on Sunday alongside husband David Burtka as he prepared to host for the first time

OSCAR HOSTS: PAST 15 YEARS 

2014: Ellen DeGeneres

2013: Seth Macfarlane

2012: Billy Crystal

2011: Anne Hathaway and James Franco

2010: Steve Martin and Alec Baldwin

2009: Hugh Jackman

2008: Jon Stewart

2007: Ellen DeGeneres

2006: Jon Stewart

2005: Chris Rock

2004: Billy Crystal

2003: Billy Crystal

2002: Whoopi Goldberg

2001: Steve Martin

2000: Billy Crystal 

On Sunday night Neil spoke with Access Hollywood where he revealed that his gag/magic trick involving Octavia Spencer was a bit more spontaneous than many believed at the time.

He claimed that Octavia had no idea she would be a part of the show until the very last minute.

'No not at all, she knew nothing about it at all,' he told Access Hollywood's Shaun Robinson.

'We hid a mic in the seat in front of her, so you could hear what she was saying, but she wasn't [wearing a mic] at all. All of the stuff in the audience no one knew anything, which was very important to me.'  

He also spoke about his personal feelings regarding his performance as host earlier that night: 'I felt good, I felt good. It's a marathon show.'

The former child star, who has been a hit hosting the Emmy and Tony Awards, told Ellen DeGeneres he and his writers had difficulty coming up with material as they kept hearing their gags elsewhere in the run-up to his live broadcast.

'It's a tricky process. I'm finding good jokes that we had that are funny and strong, then I'll watch a late-night talk show and they'll say the same joke ... the Grammys, arrrgh! Saturday Night Live, arrrgh!... I just want everyone to stop talking until Monday!' he said.

Ellen sympathised, saying she had a similar problem: 'I was still writing an hour before the show started.'

Among current emcees Billy Crystal tops the list as Oscars' favourite host with a total of nine times over the years (beaten only by Bob Hope who hosted the ceremony a whopping 18 times). 

Ellen has only hosted Hollywood's biggest night twice (tied with Jon Stewart) while Steve Martin has helmed the event three times and Whoopi Goldberg four times over the years. 

Neil Patrick Harris gives insight into hosting the 2015 Oscars
At least his spouse looked happy at one of the after parties: Harris was also glum at the Vanity Fair party as he failed to smile on the carpet

At least his spouse looked happy at one of the after parties: Harris was also glum at the Vanity Fair party as he failed to smile on the carpet

ACADEMY AWARDS 2015: FULL LIST OF WINNERS

Best Picture

Birdman - WINNER

American Sniper 

Boyhood

The Grand Budapest Hotel

The Imitation Game

Selma

The Theory of Everything

Whiplash

Best Director

Alexandro G. Iñárritu, Birdman - WINNER

Richard Linklater, Boyhood

Bennett Miller, Foxcatcher

Wes Anderson, The Grand Budapest Hotel

Morten Tyldum, The Imitation Game

Best Actor

Eddie Redmayne, The Theory of Everything - WINNER

Steve Carell, Foxcatcher

Bradley Cooper, American Sniper

Benedict Cumberbatch, The Imitation Game

Michael Keaton, Birdman 

Best Actress

Julianne Moore, Still Alice - WINNER

Marion Cotillard, Two Days One Night

Felicity Jones, The Theory of Everything 

Rosamund Pike, Gone Girl

Reese Witherspoon, Wild

Best Supporting Actor

J.K. Simmons, Whiplash - WINNER

Robert Duvall, The Judge

Ethan Hawke, Boyhood

Edward Norton, Birdman

Mark Ruffalo, Foxcatcher 

Best Supporting Actress

Patricia Arquette, Boyhood - WINNER

Laura Dern, Wild

Keira Knightley, The Imitation Game

Emma Stone, Birdman

Meryl Streep, Into the Woods

Best Cinematography

Birdman – Emmanuel Lubezki - WINNER

The Grand Budapest Hotel – Robert Yeoman

Ida – Lukasz Zal & Ryszard Lenczewski

Mr. Turner – Dick Pope

Unbroken – Roger Deakin

Best Foreign Language Film

Ida - WINNER

Leviathan

Tangerines

Timbuktu

Wild Tales

Best Adapted Screenplay

The Imitation Game - WINNER

American Sniper 

Inherent Vice

The Theory of Everything

Whiplash

Best Original Screenplay

Birdman - WINNER

Boyhood

Foxcatcher

The Grand Budapest Hotel

Nightcrawler

Best Makeup and Hairstyling

The Grand Budapest Hotel - WINNER

Foxcatcher 

Guardians of the Galaxy

Best Original Score

The Grand Budapest Hotel - WINNER

The Imitation Game

Interstellar

Mr. Turner

The Theory of Everything 

Best Original Song

'Glory,' Selma - WINNER

'Lost Stars,' Begin Again

'Everything is Awesome,' The LEGO Movie 

'Grateful,' Beyond the Lights

'I'm Not Gonna Miss You,' Glen Campbell…I'll Be Me

Best Animated Feature

Big Hero 6 - WINNER

The Boxtrolls

How to Train Your Dragon 2

Song of the Sea

The Tale of Princess Kaguya

Best Documentary—Short

Crisis Hotline: Veterans Press 1 - WINNER

Joanna

Our Curse

The Reaper

White Earth

Best Film Editing

Whiplash - WINNER

American Sniper

Boyhood

The Grand Budapest Hotel

The Imitation Game

Best Production Design

The Grand Budapest Hotel - WINNER

The Imitation Game

Interstellar

Into the Woods

Mr. Turner

Best Animated Short 

Feast - WINNER

The Bigger Picture 

The Dam Keeper

Feast

Me and My Moulton

A Single Life

Best Live Action Short

The Phone Call - WINNER

Aya

Boogaloo and Graham

Butter Lamp

Parvaneh 

Best Sound Editing

American Sniper - WINNER

Birdman

The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies

Interstellar

Unbroken

Best Sound Mixing

Whiplash - WINNER

American Sniper

Birdman

Interstellar

Unbroken 

Best Visual Effects

Interstellar - WINNER

Captain America: The Winter Soldier

Dawn of the Planet of the Apes

Guardians of the Galaxy 

X-Men: Days of Future Past

Best Documentary — Feature

Citizenfour - WINNER

Finding Vivien Maier

Last Days of Vietnam

The Salt of the Earth

Virunga

Best Costume Design

The Grand Budapest Hotel - WINNER

Inherent Vice

Into the Woods

Maleficent

Mr. Turner

+++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

The long take of "Birdman" has stretched all the way to the Academy Awards, where the jazzy, surreal comedy about an actor fleeing his superhero past took Hollywood's top honor in a ceremony punctuated by passionate pleas for equality.

On a stormy night in Hollywood, the 87th annual Academy Awards — which came in humbled by backlash to its all-white acting nominees — bristled with politics and heartfelt speeches about women's rights, immigration, suicide prevention, governmental surveillance and race.

In a battle of B-movies for best picture, the Oscars awarded "Birdman" best picture, opting for a movie that epitomizes Hollywood — showy, ego-mad, desperate for artistic credibility — over one ("Boyhood") that prized naturalism and patience. "Birdman (or The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance)" also won best director for Mexican filmmaker Alejandro Gonzalez Inarritu, best original screenplay and best cinematography.

"Maybe next year the government will inflict immigration restrictions," said Innaritu, recalling last year's best director winner, Alfonso Cuaron. "Two Mexicans in a row. That's suspicious, I guess."

Inarritu, a larger-than-life figure of frizzy hair regularly wrapped in a scarf, concluded the night's many moving speeches that called for societal progress. Inarritu said he prays his native country finds "a government we deserve" and that immigrants to the U.S. "can be treated with the same dignity and the respect of the ones who came before and (built) this incredible immigrant nation."

The ceremony at the Dolby Theatre, hosted by Tony Award veteran Neil Patrick Harris, was heavy on song-and-dance to near-Grammy levels. Lady Gaga lavishly performed "The Hills Are Alive" from "The Sound of Music" with a rapt Julie Andrews looking on.

The awards overwhelmingly went to less-seen independent films and were widely spread around. All eight of the best-picture nominees won awards, including Eddie Redmayne for best actor for his technically nuanced performance as Stephen Hawking in "The Theory of Everything."

"Please know this that I am fully aware that I am a lucky, lucky man," said the young British actor. "This belongs to all of the people around the world battling ALS."

All of Sunday's big winners were first-timers, including best actress winner Julianne Moore, who won for her performance as an academic with early onset Alzheimer's in "Still Alice."

"I read an article that said that winning an Oscar could lead to living five years longer," said Moore. "If that's true, I'd really like to thank the academy because my husband is young than me."

Harris gave the Academy Awards a cheery tone that sought to celebrate Hollywood, while also slyly parodying it. He began the night: "Tonight we honor Hollywood's best and whitest — I mean brightest."

Though Richard Linklater's 12-years-in-making "Boyhood" was the critical favorite for much of awards season, it won only best supporting actress for Patricia Arquette.

"To every woman who gave birth, to every taxpayer and citizen of this nation," said Arquette. "We have fought for everybody else's equal rights. It's our time to have wage equality once for all. And equal rights for women in the United States of America."

Cheers erupted throughout the Dolby, perhaps the loudest coming from a fellow supporting-actress nominee Arquette bested: Meryl Streep. "Made my night," Streep told Arquette backstage.

Tears streamed down the face of David Oyelowo, who played the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. in "Selma" and was infamously left out of the best actor nominees, during the rousing performance of the song "Glory" from the film. Immediately afterward, Common and John Legend accepted the best song Oscar with a speech that drew a standing ovation.

"We say that 'Selma' is now, because the struggle for justice is right now," said Legend. "We know that the voting rights act that they fought for 50 years ago is being compromised right now in this country today. We know that right now the struggle for freedom and justices where we live in the most incarcerated country in the world."

Graham Moore also moved the star-studded audience, accepting best adapted screenplay for his "The Imitation Game" script about Alan Turing, who was chemically castrated for being homosexual. Moore said when he was 16 years old he tried to kill himself, and urged others to never lose faith: "Stay weird. Stay different."

Wes Anderson's "The Grand Budapest Hotel," a European caper released way back in March, tied for the most Oscars with "Birdman." The academy awarded Anderson's latest confection with more awards (production design, score, costume design and makeup and styling) than any previous film by the director.

Best supporting actor went to J.K. Simmons, a career character actor widely acclaimed for one of his biggest parts: a drill sergeant of a jazz instructor in the indie "Whiplash." Simmons fittingly accepted his supporting acting Oscar with some straightforward advice, urging: "Call your mom. Call your dad."

Most of the awards went as expected, though Disney's "Big Hero 6" pulled off an upset in the best animated feature category, besting DreamWorks' favored "How to Train Your Dragon 2."

The Mexican cinematographer Emmanuel "Chivo" Lubezki became the first to win best cinematography twice in a row. After last year winning for the lengthy shots of the space adventure "Gravity," he won for the stretched out takes of "Birdman." Recalling Inarritu's plans to shoot it as if in one shot, Lubezki said he responded: "It sounds like a nightmare."

The black-and-white Polish film "Ida" took best foreign language film, marking the first such win for Poland despite a rich cinema history. Director Pawel Pawlikowski charmed the audience with a bemused acceptance speech that ran drastically over his allotted time.

Pawlikowski remarked at the irony of having made a quiet, ruminative film, "and here we are at the epicenter of noise and attention. It's fantastic. Life is full of surprises."

Several of this year's biggest box-office hit nominees — Clint Eastwood's Iraq war drama "American Sniper" and Christopher Nolan's sci-fi epic "Interstellar" — had to settle for single wins in technical categories. "Interstellar" won for visual effects, while "American Sniper" — far and away the most widely seen of the best-picture nominee — took the best sound editing award.

The Edward Snowden documentary "Citizenfour," in which Laura Poitras captured Snowden in the midst of leaking National Security Agency documents, won best documentary.

"The disclosures that Edward Snowden reveals don't only expose a threat to our privacy but to our democracy itself," said Poitras, accepting the Oscar. "When the most important decisions being made affecting all of us are made in secret, we lose our ability to check the powers that control."

At Hollywood's studios have increasingly focused on mounting global blockbusters, the Oscars have become largely the providence of smaller indies. In the night's opening routine, Jack Black, playing villain to the chipper Harris, lamented Hollywood releases "opening with lots of zeroes, all we get is superheroes."

"Birdman" was thus a fitting winner: a meta-movie about an actor (Michael Keaton) reconciling himself to his superhero fame. Backstage, co-writer Nicholas Giacobone warned: "Birdman 4" will open next summer.

Winners List

Best Picture

Birdman — Alejandro G. Inarritu, John Lesher and James W. Skotchdopole

Best Director

Alejandro González Iñárritu — Birdman

Best Actor

Eddie Redmayne — The Theory of Everything

Best Actress

Julianne Moore — Still Alice

Best Supporting Actor

J.K. Simmons — Whiplash

Best Supporting Actress

Patricia Arquette — Boyhood

Achievement in Costume Design

Milena Canonero — The Grand Budapest Hotel

Achievement in Makeup and Hairstyling 

Frances Hannon and Mark Coulier — The Grand Budapest Hotel

Best Foreign Language Film

Ida  – Pawel Pawlikowski

Best Live Action Short Film

The Phone Call — Matt Kirkby and James Lucas

Best Documentary Short Subject

Crisis Hotline: Veterans Press 1 — Ellen Goosenberg Kent and Dana Perry

Original Screenplay 

Birdman – Alejandro G. Iñárritu, Nicolás Giacobone, Alexander Dinelaris, Jr. and Armando Bo

Achievement in Sound Mixing

Whiplash — Craig Mann, Ben Wilkins, Thomas Curley

Achievement in Sound Editing

American Sniper —  Alan Robert Murray Bub Asman

Achievement in Visual Effects

Interstellar — Ian Hunter, Scott Fisher, Andrew Lockley and Paul Franklin

Best Animated Short

Feast — Patrick Osborne and Kristina Reed

Best Animated Movie

Big Hero Six — Don Hall, Chris Williams and Roy Conli

Achievement in Production Design

The Grand Budapest Hotel — Adam Stockhausen and Anna Pinnock

Achievement in Cinematography

Birdman — Emannuel Lubezki

Achievement in Film Editing

Whipalsh — Tom Cross

Best Documentary Feature

Citizen Four — Laura Poitras, Mathilde Bonnefoy and Dirk Wilutzky

Best Original Song

Glory — John Stephens and Lonnie Lynn

Best Original Score

The Grand Budapest Hotel — Alexandre Desplat

Best Adapted Screenplay

The Imitation Game – Graham Moore

___

Beth Harris, Sandy Cohen, Lindsey Bahr and Anthony McCartney contributed to this report.

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Comment by O.N.E. on February 24, 2015 at 2:45pm

WHITE MAN'S WORLD .... NOTHING to do with CARIBBEAN/BLACK issues i.e. struggles, progress, advancements, achievements

STRAIGHT UP PROPAGANDA DISTRACTIONS

Comment by Al3x on February 24, 2015 at 12:15pm

What is the purpose of this news on here. Nothing.

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