If you've seen 'Call Me by Your Name,' chances are you shed a tear or two during the film's poignant closing moments.
Elisa Esposito (Sally Hawkins) surely loved Amphibian Man (Doug Jones), but what is the general perception of his sexiness? We asked.
Many of this year's Oscar nominees have spent the last six or months or so talking endlessly about their films at one press junket or awards event after the other. So on the red carpet at the 2018 Academy Awards, we asked a handful of nominees for their favorite moments from other movies.
The love was spread around at the 2018 Film Independent Spirit Awards, with critical darlings such as "Three Billboards Outside Ebbing", "Missouri", "Lady Bird", "Call Me by Your Name", "Mudbound", "I, Tonya", and "The Big Sick" all getting time to shine Saturday afternoon on the sands of Santa Monica, Calif.
The 90th Academy Awards are still a cool month away, but the nominees had a dress rehearsal of sorts Monday afternoon in Los Angeles as the institution's annual Oscar Nominees Luncheon.
Designing the look of Auggie Pullman's facial abnormality would prove to be a big challenge for the people behind "Wonder," a film about a boy, 10, with a rare genetic disorder.
With 13 nods, “The Shape of Water” immediately becomes the favorite at the March 4 event, but as recent history shows, the Oscars are never that predictable.
The Shape of Water and Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri each scored two more huge wins. If you’re the betting type, the Oscars forecast became a lot clearer this weekend after Saturday’s Producers Guild Awards and Sunday’s Screen Actors Guild Awards.
In what's so far been a refreshingly unpredictable race for Oscar's Best Picture trophy, a pair of clear-cut favorites appear to be emerging out of the fog.
It's a question that has been asked repeatedly online, and one we've fielded from friends and family members who've heard the buzz on the acclaimed new comedy “The Disaster Artist.”
With the Golden Globes, the unpredictability makes for a suspenseful, entertaining show. Here are this year's biggest surprises, from Sam Rockwell to Allison Janney.
If the soft, tender voice Annette Bening uses to play aging screen siren Gloria Grahame in “Film Stars Don't Die in Liverpool” sounds familiar, here’s why.
The actress is keenly aware that there has been a small but vocal number of people who have criticized the heavy accent she employs in the film as overtly stereotypical.
It’s not exactly at the Gary Oldman-as-Winston Churchill level, but Margot Robbie is getting high marks for disappearing underneath the skin of disgraced figure skater Tonya Harding in the new mockumentary I, Tonya. “I worked a lot with a movement coach to alter my physicality and create certain mannerisms for the character of Tonya,” Robbie (The Wolf of Wall Street, Suicide Squad) told Yahoo Entertainment at the film’s Los Angeles press day (watch above). Considering Harding, whose skating career ended in 1994 after her associates infamously attacked rival Olympian Nancy Kerrigan, rose to prominence from lower-class Oregon in the early ’90s, the film’s stylists mined a very specific source to groom Robbie for the role.
Stop the presses: The Post has officially announced itself as a bona fide Oscar contender. Sight unseen, pundits have been predicting for months that The Post would be the film to beat this year, especially after no clear frontrunner emerged from the fall festivals. After all, The Post is a highly topical drama about The President vs. The Press.
"We crammed $60 or $70 million of budget into a movie that had only $19.5 [million]. But we wanted it to look enormous. So it demanded huge sacrifices," Guillermo del Toro says of making "The Shape of Water."
The irony is not lost on Dave Franco. Or more significantly, it could be the film that would bring Tommy Wiseau, the inscrutable writer, director, producer, star — dare we say, auteur — of The Room, to the Oscars. “The best thing about going to the Academy Awards, if we have a chance, is getting Tommy Wiseau to the show,” Franco told Yahoo Entertainment at the Governors Awards (watch above).
There was one Oscar hopeful who really stood out on the red carpet of Saturday’s Governors Awards in Hollywood. Brooklynn Prince, the 7-year-old ingénue of Sean Baker’s acclaimed drama The Florida Project, has been doing press rounds for the film since it debuted at Cannes in May, and she already comes across as a seasoned pro. Asked why people need to see her debut film, Brooklynn responded, “Because of the message.
Yahoo Entertainment asked the actors and directors at the Governors Awards which 2017 film or performance would have their early vote on the Oscar ballot.