Show Posts

This section allows you to view all posts made by this member. Note that you can only see posts made in areas you currently have access to.

Messages - Hypestyle

Pages: [1] 2 3 ... 375
Feel The Funk / Motown 60th Anniversary 2019
« on: January 14, 2019, 06:07:18 am »

The Sound of Young America now has 60 candles on its birthday cake. And in Detroit, the party is just getting started.

Motown is celebrating its diamond anniversary in 2019, marking 60 years since Berry Gordy Jr. founded the company that became a musical, cultural and commercial force inextricably linked to the city, right down to the name.

The anniversary will bring a series of high-profile hometown events led by the Motown Museum, including a new exhibit, a spring block party and a celebrity-studded Motown 60 Weekend in the fall.

The birthday is officially Saturday: On Jan. 12, 1959, Gordy secured $800 from a family co-op fund to start his independent record company.

But the Motown anniversary campaign will be a yearlong affair, including global initiatives by Motown Records and Capitol Music Group, the latest corporate parent since Gordy sold the label in 1988. It will be a year that honors Detroit stars now gone and the luminaries still with us — working alumni such as Stevie Wonder, Diana Ross, Smokey Robinson, Mary Wilson and Martha Reeves, along with groups such as the Temptations and Four Tops, helmed by respective founding members Otis Williams and Duke Fakir.

Motown's anniversaries have become a tradition in their own right. The label waged high-profile campaigns for the 40th and 50th occasions, and "Motown 25" — broadcast on NBC in 1983 — became one of the most iconic music specials in television history, with moments that included a moonwalking Michael Jackson.

Close to home, those entrusted with the Motown legacy are aiming to turn 2019 into a community jubilee.

That will include the host of activities driven by the Motown Museum, housed at the Hitsville, U.S.A., complex on West Grand Boulevard and site of the label's 1960s heyday.

The museum will roll out a 60th-anniversary exhibit in early spring, and May 19 will bring a block party to the Hitsville grounds, with live music, food trucks and free museum tours — a beefed-up edition of the annual Founder’s Day event that's held in commemoration of the late Esther Gordy Edwards, who started the museum in 1985.

The Motown Museum has also launched "Archive Dives," a Facebook video series that will periodically reveal little-seen artifacts from the collection.

“This is obviously a tremendous milestone year for Motown. Our approach is to celebrate six decades of not only phenomenal music but these iconic artists that came out of Detroit,” said Robin Terry, the museum's chairwoman and CEO. “Our planning has been about accomplishing that so everybody in the community can participate in one way or another.”

The museum’s keystone event will be Motown 60 Weekend, a three-day affair in September that will include “Motown icons and the next generation of artists,” as Terry put it, descending on Detroit for a black-tie concert dinner, a gospel show and a celebrity golf event.

Full details will be released in coming months, but here’s what we know so far: Motown 60 Weekend will run Sept. 21-23 at sites in Detroit, led by the opening-night “Hitsville Honors,” a black-tie dinner concert. The next day will feature a Motown-infused gospel concert in partnership with area churches, and the weekend will wrap with an event called the Soul-In-One Motown Golf Classic.

The 60th-anniversary hoopla comes at a crucial time for the nonprofit museum, which is in the throes of a $50-million fundraising campaign as it looks to expand the complex with 40,000 square feet of exhibit, performance and meeting space.

As anniversary plans come together, the museum has been working closely with the current Motown Records regime, led by president Ethiopia Habtemariam. The company, based in Los Angeles since the early '70s, has increasingly moved into the hip-hop realm in recent years, with a roster that includes the Atlanta trio Migos.

In December, a day before a visit by former first lady Michelle Obama, Hitsville hosted a Motown Records contingent that included Habtemariam, label staffers and a contingent of young roster acts — part of the company's push to reconnect with its Detroit roots.

And Motown Records just got the anniversary ball rolling early Friday with a digital playlist curated to mark the Saturday birthday, featuring 70 vintage songs. (See the Spotify version below.)

For all the global attention likely to be trained on Motown this year, the hometown celebration will take precedent in Detroit — a celebration of the record label and hit legacy that became the city's most prominent contribution to popular culture in the 20th Century.

"The world is going to be celebrating Motown throughout this 60-year anniversary, but no other city can claim the birthplace,” says Terry. “For Detroit, this is a special moment to really celebrate a legacy that was birthed out of this city, with its genius and its talent pool.”

Hard Choices / Re: Bill Cosby or R. Kelly
« on: January 14, 2019, 06:00:44 am »
Detroit Free Press opinion article-
To my horror, I discovered that quite a few of my social media acquaintances are rape apologists, offering remarkably flimsy arguments in defense of Kelly’s abhorrent treatment of women. One of my now-former Facebook friends even suggested that as a black woman, my call for a boycott of Kelly’s music is rooted in racially-based self-hatred. One disturbingly common and totally ridiculous argument from black Kelly defenders (both male and female) is that Kelly is some kind of modern-day Emmett Till who is being unjustly targeted because of white America’s curious and deadly fascination with the sex lives of black men. Let's explore what's wrong with this argument.

It is sadly ironic that Chicago produced both Till and Kelly — one, a martyr, the other, a predator — whose tragic and horrifying stories expose the curious intersection of race, violence and black male sexuality in America.

Till’s murder was a defining moment in African American history. When Chicagoan Mamie Till Mobley sent her only child to Mississippi to spend the summer of 1955 with relatives, she underestimated the inherent danger for black men and boys in the Jim Crow south. While 14-year-old Emmett Till was in Mississippi, a white woman named Carolyn Bryant falsely accused him of lewdly flirting with her. He paid for her lie with his life. Till's mother, rocked by the grisly condition of her child’s battered corpse, held an open-casket funeral for him that shocked the conscience of the nation. It was a moment that some historians have called the unofficial launch of the modern civil rights movement.

It was also a moment that, for many, crystallized southern whites’ strange obsession with black men as sexual beings. Emmett Till may be the most famous black male who lost his life because of white fear of black sexuality, but he was far from the only one. Grim tales of black boys and men turned strange fruit on the limbs of southern trees fill collective black memory.

In her groundbreaking 2010 book “On the Dark End of the Street: Black Women, Rape and Resistance – A New History of the Civil Rights Movement from Rosa Parks to the Rise of Black Power,” metro Detroit-based historian Danielle McGuire outlines how southern politicians and social leaders meticulously constructed the bogeyman of the “black beast rapist,” black men whose unchecked sexual urges were a threat to  the sexual purity of white women.

Many of Jim Crow’s legal constructs were built on the foundation of protecting white women from these so-called black beasts, and when the law wasn’t enough to satisfy the blood lust of white mobs, they carried out horrifying lynching campaigns that often involved the excision of black male genitalia. 

America’s enduring criminalization of the black male body — fueled by twisted and slanderous fantasies about the inherent danger of black male sexuality — has made some black people highly skeptical of any accusation of sexual misconduct lodged against a high-profile black man. The ghost of Emmett Till lingers over every charge.

Which brings us to Robert Kelly, the immensely talented and successful musician and producer who goes by the stage name R. Kelly, and chose for himself the nickname “the pied piper of R & B.” Since the 1990s, Kelly has repeatedly been accused of sexual misconduct ranging from charges that he engaged in illicit sex with underage black girls to allegations that he has brainwashed and is currently holding black women in an abusive sex cult.

Kelly faced multiple felony child pornography charges after widely-disseminated video of a person who looks remarkably like Kelly having sex with a pubescent girl surfaced, but a jury found him not guilty. Kelly has suffered no consequences for his alleged behavior in the court of law, and remarkably few consequences in the court of public opinion.

The docu-series offered bone-chilling testimony from Kelly’s former lovers, employees and other insiders who describe a man whose compulsion to physically, mentally and sexually abuse black and brown girls and women has gone completely unchecked. Kelly has leveraged his money and popularity to mute his alleged victims’ voices, and he continues to sell concert tickets and get radio spins.   

Sadly, in their defense of famous black men who sexually abuse, some African Americans have overcorrected for the sins of Jim Crow, absolving predators like Kelly as some kind of karmic revenge for the black men who fell victim to Jim Crow “justice.”

But what do we tell the black women and girls who have been harmed by the blind eye we turn to Kelly’s misdeeds? Often, the very same Jim Crow era white men who strung black men up for imagined sexual misdeeds against white women refused to hold their white peers accountable for their very real sexual assaults of black women, who they called lying jezebels.

Fast forward to 2019, when several black girls and women have come forward to tell of the abuses they suffered from R. Kelly and like their ancestors before them have been disbelieved, disrespected and dismissed. In the documentary, hip hop artist Chance the Rapper apologizes for continuing his professional relationship with Kelly long after girls and women came forward to expose him. Chance pointedly admits that he “didn’t value the accusers’ stories because they were black women.” Because.

America must deconstruct its troubled history with black male sexuality and accept a simple truth: The real story of the sex lives of black men lies in its ordinariness, defined not by predators like Robert Kelly nor martyrs like Emmett Till. The overwhelming majority of black men have sex in perfectly normal, consensual encounters — just like the rest of humanity. But when black men make the decision to violate the bodily integrity of black women, we cannot be afraid to call them out.

Hudlin TV / Journalist Toure now under fire for sexual harassment
« on: January 12, 2019, 05:51:11 pm »

A makeup artist accused Touré of sexual harassment in 2017, whereas he calls it “edgy and crass banter”.
YESHA CALLAHAN Jan, 10, 2019
Update: January 10, 2019 1:44 p.m. PST:

Toure´has issued a response through his rep:

“On the show, our team, including myself, engaged in edgy, crass banter, that at the time I did not think was offensive for our tight-knit group. I am sorry for my language and for making her feel uncomfortable in any way. As a lead on the show, I should have refrained from this behavior. I have learned and grown from this experience.”



Since the premiere of dream hampton’s Lifetime documentary Surviving R. Kelly, many celebrities have come out to denounce the R&B singer. The documentary was a long-awaited vehicle for young women who’ve allegedly been abused by Kelly to tell their stories. And it also included commentary from those who’ve covered the allegations against the singer over the last decade.

One of the commentators included in the documentary was journalist Touré Neblett, who most commonly goes by his first name. Touré, a music journalist, is quite familiar with the allegations Kelly has faced throughout his career. In 2008, Touré interviewed R. Kelly for BET, and as seen in the documentary, he didn’t get the answers he was looking for when it came to the musician’s “like” of teenage, particularly underage, girls

Earlier this week,  Touré appeared on The Clubhouse with Mouse Jones podcast to once again discuss Kelly.

 Embedded video

The ClubHouse
 On this very special episode @Mouse_Jones sits down with @JamilahLemieux and @Toure to discuss the recent R. Kelly documentary and the aftermath that has ensued from the series. 👉🏿 … #TeamLSN @LSNpodcasts #TheClubhouse 🏚

9:14 AM - Jan 9, 2019
57 people are talking about this
Twitter Ads info and privacy
In the post, a comment  was left on the show’s  Instagram post advertising the episode Touré appeared on, caught the eye of social media:

In the post, a make-up artist, who goes by the name ‘Dani,’ alleged that Touré sexually harassed her while she worked with him on a show, saying, “He couldn’t stop asking me to do anal, how I  looked naked, if I had sex over the weekend, what it would be like to f–k me.”

In an exclusive interview with ESSENCE, Dani shared additional details about her experience with Touré.

“I worked with him most of 2017, I left in October, before he left,” she claims. After Dani quit, she says she reported Toure´ to human resources. He left Time Inc. after that; according to his rep because his agreement was over.

Dani claimed to have been sent an apology via Instagram from Touré, which she shared with ESSENCE. As to what made Dani report Touré to his employer after she quit? She said it was because he was doing media appearances talking about Harvey Weinstein and his allegations of sexual misconduct.

“He went on Hot97 to talk about Harvey Weinstein (after he apologized). I accepted his apology and was ok to move on but, you can’t be a sexual predator and go around shaming other predators,” she said.

Dani said she shared her story on Instagram because she saw Touré on Surviving R. Kelly and the media appearances he was making.

“When I saw him going around as R. Kelly’s docuseries spokesman to different radio stations, the lies had to stop. I’ve worked with Mouse Jones before and wanted him to know the truth,” she said.

Below are screenshots of the apology allegedly made by Touré in November 2017:

When it comes to living in the #MeToo era, stories have been surfacing about various men and their toxic behavior in and out of the workplace. From Harvey Weinstein, Bill Cosby, Louis C.K., and the countless other men in entertainment, sexual harassment is a much talked about topic more than any point in our history. But in the Black community, there still seems to be a cloud of disbelief when a victim comes forward, as we saw during some of the commentary surrounding Surviving R. Kelly.

It takes courage for women and men to admit that they’ve either been sexually assaulted or harassed, and it’s not something that should easily be brushed under the rug. Perpetrators of toxic and abusive behavior should be held accountable for their actions, and understand how their actions have impacted others. Apologies are a start, but what is also needed is a dedicated focus on behavior change and healing to ensure there is no part of our society where this is ever accepted as normal.

ESSENCE has reached out to Time Inc., which issued a statement saying they do not discuss personnel matters, but stated Touré is no longer employed at the company. See the comment from Touré via his rep above.


According to what I'm reading from people online experiencing the rigors of a partial government shutdown, we are currently witnessing a 'slave movie'.

If and when there's a movie made on this administration, I want in. actor, technical consultant, something, lol..

Infinity War premiere-- ah, very cool. I'm sure some cool conversations happened between Mr. Reggie and his industry friends before and after, and hopefully in 2019 and 2020, we'll be hearing about what they came up with!

Shuri standups exist?  Wow.  This is extremely cool.  Hopefully the merchandise will be ongoing.  No excuse for it not to.  Batman, Superman, Wonder Woman have merchandise year-round, whether there's a specific project out or not.  The same should happen for the Panther franchise.

Emperor- Ah, the legacy of Django and 12 Years a Slave continues.  More stories like this need to come out.  I'm not in the camp of folks who's reaction is constantly "no more slave movies! it's a trick!"  This era of American/world history needs to continue to be exposed and explored, and more truths uncovered.  when does this movie come out?  How long was the shoot in Savannah?  I've never been there, what was going on besides the heat?

I still haven't seen The Last OG yet.  TBS network, right?  Hopefully the show will last several years.  Nice to see Tracy have a comeback project.  Is he playing multiple characters on the show?  Part of me misses seeing Hustle Man show up at random. 
Ms. Haddish  :-* :-* :-*is a gem, continued success to her in particular!

Black Friday is severely intriguing, I wish it were on basic cable, lol. Regina Hall's on the show as well?  Hey now.  But hopefully this is another show that will last several seasons, and  hopefully Rhodey survives Avengers Endgame even if Tony does not.

Apollo: good to see that the show is back, lots of good fun to be had, seems like. I'm especially jazzed by the golden era rappers who will show up.
(Penn and Teller have a guest appearance? Neat!)

Latest Flicks / "Little": Issa Rae, Regina Hall
« on: January 09, 2019, 03:02:24 pm »
Looks like Kenya Barris is involved in this, hence the girl from Blackish..

I do think it's kind of jacked up that they 'went there' with a flirtation joke, but, um, anyway, should be fun to check out.

Hudlin TV / HBO to air new prison documentary by Dream Hampton
« on: January 08, 2019, 09:24:20 am »
Photo credit: / Jamie Lamor Thompson
While the eyes of the world continue to be fixated on the fallout surrounding the “Surviving R. Kelly” documentary, executive producer dream hampton has already signed on for a compelling new project with HBO.

The film, “It’s a Hard Truth Ain’t It,” which was announced via her Twitter account, is a documentary filmed and produced through the eyes of male prisoners in a maximum-security prison.

dream hampton
 I'm Executive Producer of the HBO film "It's A Hard Truth Ain't It'
It is the first film directed by men inside a maximum security prison.
It airs February 23rd

3:49 PM - Jan 6, 2019
Twitter Ads info and privacy
It's a Hard Truth Ain't It | ABOUT THE FILM
IT'S A HARD TRUTH AIN'T IT is a documentary co-directed by Madeleine Sackler and thirteen men currently incarcerated in a maximum-security prison.

As the executive producer of the film, hampton follows 13 inmates inside Indiana’s Pendleton Correction Center, who participated in a documentary filmmaking workshop taught inside the prison’s walls. The story allows the prisoners to delve into their childhood and the choices that led to their current incarceration. As an excerpt from the official release states:

“Alternating roles in front of and behind the camera, the men take control of their own stories. As they recount their narratives and hear them reflected back by their peers, they often experience facets of their own humanity for the first time. Scenes are brought to life by animator Yoni Goodman (Waltz with Bashir). As they come to a greater understanding of their past, they hope to provide a cautionary tale to the boys and young men all over the country confronted with tough choices and harsh circumstances.”

Latest Flicks / Re: Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse
« on: January 08, 2019, 05:46:04 am »
I can't wait to buy it on DVD.

The post-credits ending.  Classic!

Latest Flicks / Re: Captain Marvel
« on: January 08, 2019, 05:45:10 am »

impressive.  Still no glimpse of Maria Rambeau, I guess we'll have to wait until the film to see.  Hopefully she'll be part of the press tour.

Hudlin TV / Re: Horror Noire: The History of Black Horror
« on: January 08, 2019, 05:41:59 am »
so many horror movies over the decades have ignored, marginalized, or preemptively victimized black people.  Hopefully with Peele and others, the genre will bring wider stories into focus, drawing from African-American experiences.

I guess we'll see what happens with the Candyman remake. I shudder at bees, but..

... random thought: I have yet to find The Beast Must Die (Calvin Lockhart, etc.) on DVD.

Hudlin TV / Re: Surviving R. Kelly
« on: January 08, 2019, 05:37:57 am »
sidebar: hopefully kevin spacey gets convicted.

Other Comics / Re: WINTER SOLDIER #2
« on: January 08, 2019, 03:45:18 am »
Love the Bill Seinkevitz inspired art.

Man, I used to love Bill Seinkevitz illustrations back-in-th' day!

Like this one drawn for an EPMD album cover:

I remember that, I had hoped this meant that there was an EPMD comic book on the way.  Alas, it never happened.  But today, who knows, maybe some indie creators can pitch Erick Sermon & Parish Smith about a 'Hit Squad' comic mini-series.

Hudlin TV / Interview with Dream Hampton on R. Kelly
« on: January 07, 2019, 07:36:24 am »
Interview with Dream Hampton on R. Kelly

Starting Thursday, the Lifetime network will devote six hours and three consecutive nights to "Surviving R. Kelly," a powerful, disturbing chronicle of the long-running allegations that the music superstar has sexually and physically abused women and young girls.

Containing more than 50 interviews and covering a time span from 1970 to today, the cable-TV documentary is among the most comprehensive looks ever at the scandal surrounding the man once nicknamed the king of R & B.

It's a story that deserves a docu-series, according to Detroit author, activist and filmmaker Dream Hampton, executive producer of "Surviving R. Kelly."

"I felt like it was time to deal with him, for lack of a better word," says Hampton.

Viewers will learn more about everything from Kelly's troubled childhood in Chicago to his early success to his secretive relationship with Aaliyah, the late singer-actress from Detroit who was 15 when she wed Kelly, then 27.

Most of all, they will hear accounts from those described by Lifetime as survivors and people from R. Kelly’s inner circle who "are now finally ready to share their full story and shed light on the secret life the public has never seen."

The interview subjects include Kelly's ex-wife, Andrea Kelly; ex-girlfriend Kitti Jones, and brothers Carey and Bruce Kelly.

Already, the documentary has made headlines. An early-December screening in New York City was canceled as a result of anonymous phone threats. In a current People magazine story timed to the docu-series, eight women speak out about the alleged abuse that Kelly inflicted on them or their loved ones.

Specifically, Time’s Up is seeking action from RCA Records, R. Kelly’s label; Spotify and Apple Music, which stream Kelly’s catalog; and Ticketmaster, which has sold tickets to his concerts. It also is calling for the cancellation of a May 11 concert in Greensboro, N.C.

"Surviving R. Kelly" is part of Lifetime’s pledge to give a voice to women who have been unheard until now and to spread awareness about issues like the abuse and harassment of women.

Hampton spoke to the Free Press about the docu-series and the courage of the women who have stepped forward to share their stories. Here's the conversation, edited for length and clarity.

QUESTION: There are appearances in the documentary by famous people like singer John Legend. Was it a difficult process to get celebrities involved or were people ready to step up?

ANSWER: When it comes to celebrities, It was incredibly difficult to get people who had collaborated (artistically) with Kelly to come forward. We asked Lady Gaga. We asked Erykah Badu. We asked Celine Dion. We asked Jay-Z. We asked Dave Chappelle. (They're) people who have been critical of him. That makes John Legend even more of a hero for me.

Q: There's been much written about the R. Kelly allegations, but do you think a documentary like this could be the biggest step so far in terms of public awareness?

A: The New York Times did a piece that we're in a post-text world. Even though Jim DeRogatis has done the heavy lifting of being on this story for the past 15, 20 years probably, at this point, I think seeing it is going to be (important). That's just where we are. No one's reading, and they're not getting to articles. If you have Facebook, people just argue about the title of an article in the comments section. As a storyteller, it's really important to me to make sure we get the most eyes on (the docu-series) as possible. It really is an incredibly important story We have to see what gender violence looks like, what sexual and mental abuse look like, in order to avoid it and know the signs.

Q: Can you talk about the women who've come forward for this docu-series? What do they mean to it?

They're everything, these women. We call them survivors. They're so brave.  Their stories are important, and they have every right to share them. Many of them have said they (want) to prevent someone else from falling into (such situations). There are no big paychecks for these women. We can't pay them to be in a documentary. There are no endorsement deals. This kind of exposure doesn't lead to some great something. I admire them so much and have all the respect in the world for them.

Q: What would you tell viewers about why they should watch all six hours?

I suggest that women in particular watch it with other women. I can't promise you that there's not something triggering in every episode because there absolutely is. But you're also going to see a real resolve, not just in women who are telling their stories, but in parents who are trying to get their kids back. It's quite a journey. I hope that people do stick with it.

Hudlin TV / Golden Globes Show 2019
« on: January 07, 2019, 04:50:17 am »
Scroll down for the full list of winners.

Best Motion Picture — Drama
Black Panther
*WINNER: Bohemian Rhapsody
If Beale Street Could Talk
A Star Is Born

Best Motion Picture — Musical or Comedy
Crazy Rich Asians
The Favourite
*WINNER: Green Book
Mary Poppins Returns

Best Motion Picture — Animated
Incredibles 2
Isle of Dogs
Ralph Breaks the Internet
*WINNER: Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse

Best Motion Picture — Foreign Language
Never Look Away

Best Performance by an Actress in a Motion Picture — Drama
*WINNER: Glenn Close, The Wife
Lady Gaga, A Star Is Born
Nicole Kidman, Destroyer
Melissa McCarthy, Can You Ever Forgive Me?
Rosamund Pike, A Private War

Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture — Drama
Bradley Cooper, A Star Is Born
Willem Dafoe, At Eternity’s Gate
Lucas Hedges, Boy Erased
*WINNER: Rami Malek, Bohemian Rhapsody
John David Washington, BlacKkKlansman

Best Performance by an Actress in a Motion Picture — Musical or Comedy
Emily Blunt, Mary Poppins Returns
*WINNER: Olivia Colman, The Favourite
Elsie Fisher, Eighth Grade
Charlize Theron, Tully
Constance Wu, Crazy Rich Asians

Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture — Musical or Comedy
*WINNER: Christian Bale, Vice
Lin-Manuel Miranda, Mary Poppins Returns
Viggo Mortensen, Green Book
Robert Redford, The Old Man & the Gun
John C. Reilly, Stan and Ollie

Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in any Motion Picture
Amy Adams, Vice
Claire Foy, First Man
*WINNER: Regina King, If Beale Street Could Talk
Emma Stone, The Favourite
Rachel Weisz, The Favourite

Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in any Motion Picture
*WINNER: Mahershala Ali, Green Book
Timothée Chalamet, Beautiful Boy
Adam Driver, BlacKkKlansman
Richard E. Grant, Can You Ever Forgive Me?
Sam Rockwell, Vice

Best Director — Motion Picture
Bradley Cooper, A Star Is Born
*WINNER: Alfonso Cuarón, Roma
Peter Farrelly, Green Book
Spike Lee, BlacKkKlansman
Adam McKay, Vice

Best Screenplay — Motion Picture
Alfonso Cuarón, Roma
Tony McNamara, Deborah Davis, The Favourite
Barry Jenkins, If Beale Street Could Talk
Adam McKay, Vice
*WINNER: Peter Farrelly, Nick Vallelonga, Brian Currie, Green Book

Best Original Score — Motion Picture
Marco Beltrami, A Quiet Place
Alexandre Desplat, Isle of Dogs
Ludwig Goransson, Black Panther
*WINNER: Justin Hurwitz, First Man
Marc Shaiman, Mary Poppins Returns

Best Original Song — Motion Picture
“All the Stars,” Black Panther
“Girl in the Movies,” Dumplin’
“Requiem for a Private War,” A Private War
“Revelation,” Boy Erased
*WINNER: “Shallow,” A Star Is Born

Best Television Series — Drama
*WINNER: The Americans
Killing Eve

Best Television Series — Musical or Comedy
The Good Place
*WINNER: The Kominsky Method
The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel

Best Television Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television
The Alienist
*WINNER: The Assassination of Gianni Versace
Escape at Dannemora
Sharp Objects
A Very English Scandal

Best Performance by an Actress in a Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television
Amy Adams, Sharp Objects
*WINNER: Patricia Arquette, Escape at Dannemora
Connie Britton, Dirty John
Laura Dern, The Tale
Regina King, Seven Seconds

Best Performance by an Actor in a Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television
Antonio Banderas, Genius: Picasso
Daniel Brühl, The Alienist
*WINNER: Darren Criss, The Assassination of Gianni Versace
Benedict Cumberbatch, Patrick Melrose
Hugh Grant, A Very English Scandal

Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series — Drama
Caitriona Balfe, Outlander
Elisabeth Moss, The Handmaid’s Tale
*WINNER: Sandra Oh, Killing Eve
Julia Roberts, Homecoming
Keri Russell, The Americans

Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series — Drama
Jason Bateman, Ozark
Stephan James, Homecoming
*WINNER: Richard Madden, Bodyguard
Billy Porter, Pose
Matthew Rhys, The Americans

Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series — Musical or Comedy
Kristen Bell, The Good Place
Candice Bergen, Murphy Brown
Alison Brie, GLOW
*WINNER: Rachel Brosnahan, The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel
Debra Messing, Will & Grace

Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series — Musical or Comedy
Sacha Baron Cohen, Who Is America?
Jim Carrey, Kidding
*WINNER: Michael Douglas, The Kominsky Method
Donald Glover, Atlanta
Bill Hader, Barry

Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Series, Limited Series, or Motion Picture Made for Television
Alex Borstein, The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel
*WINNER: Patricia Clarkson, Sharp Objects
Penelope Cruz, The Assassination of Gianni Versace
Thandie Newton, Westworld
Yvonne Strahovski, The Handmaid’s Tale

Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Limited Series, or Motion Picture Made for Television
Alan Arkin, The Kominsky Method
Kieran Culkin, Succession
Edgar Ramirez, The Assassination of Gianni Versace
*WINNER: Ben Whishaw, A Very English Scandal
Henry Winkler, Barry

Related content:

Vox Populi / Re: Soledad O'Brien's "A Matter of Fact" News Show
« on: January 06, 2019, 04:15:33 am »
How was it?  I'm a fan of hers.

she puts on a good program- the most recent episode I saw dealt with the border wall saga, there were interviews with locals of different ethnicities, and they seemed to have a much more nuanced take (both 'pro' and con from the citizens) than I guess you might get from a typical Fox feature report.

I guess I'd have to primarily catch up online, since I doubt I'd remember to consistently get up for my local broadcast.

Pages: [1] 2 3 ... 375