By David Robb

It was the most touching moment of last night’s Golden Globes, and it wasn’t even caught by NBC’s cameras. It came shortly after Kevin Spacey returned to his table after accepting the award for Best Actor in a TV Series — Drama, and dedicating the award to his old friend, the late great filmmaker Stanley Kramer.

imageKevin Spacey accepting his Golden Globe

Kramer’s widow, Karen, was in the audience, and was deeply touched by what Spacey had said about her late husband. “I was overwhelmed,” she told Deadline. “I was so moved by what he said about Stanley.” So she sought Spacey out. Karen, a past Golden Globe recipient herself — she beat out Shirley MacLaine and Kim Novak in 1955 as Most Promising Newcomer — began working her way from the back of the room. That’s when Michael Stern, a coordinator of the event who she’d known for years, came up to her and asked: “Are you looking for Kevin Spacey?” She laughed and said that she was. Stern got on his walkie-talkie and quickly found where Spacey was seated and took her to his table.

The show was still going on, so very quietly she approached Spacey, knelt before him and took his hand. “I am so deeply, deeply touched by what you said,” she told him, “and by your generosity in giving so much of your valued time to Stanley.” He bent down to her and they embraced. “We both cried,” she recalled. “It was a moment that I think we will both cherish for the rest of our lives.”

imageKaren Kramer

A few minutes earlier, the whole world had been watching when Spacey, accepting his award for his performance in House Of Cards, recounted a similarly moving moment back in 2000 when he visited Stanley Kramer at the Motion Picture & Television Country House. They’d been friends for years, and it would be the last time they would meet. Stanley was dying of diabetes and Parkinson’s disease, and only had a few months to live. Karen was there that day as well.

“I want to tell you just a little story that will explain to you how I feel about this tonight,” Spacey said in his speech last night. “The last time that I saw Stanley Kramer, one of the great filmmakers of all time, was at the Motion Picture and Television Home, and I was sitting with him and he was in a wheelchair. He was ill at this time. And as I was about to leave, I realized that I had never told him what I thought about his work, how much his work had meant to me. And so I said to him, ‘The film you made, the subjects you tackled, the performances you got out of some of the greatest actors that have ever walked the face of the earth, the Oscars you won, your films will stand the test of time and will influence filmmaker for all time.’ And I didn’t know whether he had really retained what I said or not. Sometimes he did, sometimes he didn’t. But as I stood up to leave, he grabbed my hand. And I looked at his wife, who was across the room, and I sat back down. And he said as clearly to me as anything he’d ever said: ‘Thank you so much for saying that. That means so much so me. I just wish my films had been better.’ And so, as I stand here tonight as someone who has enjoyed such an extraordinary career, in large measure because of the people in this room, I just want it to be better. I just want to be better, and this [holding up the trophy] is very encouraging.”

After the show, Karen looked for Spacey to thank him once more for his kindness and generosity, but he was gone. She looked for him at the after-parties, but he wasn’t there, either — he had left to catch a plane to film his current project, the indie Elvis & Nixon. But everywhere she went, old friends greeted her and told her how moved they too had been by the remarks. “I wish I’d said that,” Billy Bob Thornton told her. Thornton, who gave the shortest acceptance speech after winning for his performance in Fargo, was also an old friend of Karen’s and had visited Stanley in the hospital many times over the years.

“Oh, my God, what a stunning moment that was,” Brad Grey, Paramount chairman and CEO, told her. “I was so thrilled that Stanley’s great work is still so appreciated.”

“That was the most spectacular moment. I’ll never forget it,” Ryan Murphy, director of The Normal Heart, told her.

It was indeed a most spectacular moment, but sometimes the most touching moments aren’t captured on television.

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Image credits: @AP Photo

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How many of last night’s big-screen Golden Globes nominees have you actually seen? If it’s more than just two or three films, congratulations: You’re more familiar with the contenders than most of last night’s viewers, most of whom likely haven’t had a chance to catch up with such movies as Big Eyes, Selma, or Inherent Vice — all films that have only been in release for a few weeks (if not days).  

In fact, of the ten movies nominated in the Globes’ two Best Picture categories, half were released in November or December, meaning anyone who wanted to catch up on all the big movies had just a few weekends to do so. Throw in such high-profile films as Unbroken and American Sniper — both of which were snubbed by the Globes, but are still Oscar contenders — and 2014 saw more than 15 award-chasing movies being released in the last two months of the year.

By now, this kind of quality crunch is all too familiar to movie fans. The extreme distortion of the Hollywood calendar — which reduces the first quarter of the year to a dumping ground, fills the spring and summer with potential blockbusters, and saves the grown-up movies as a sort of year’s end apéritif — forces so-called “prestige pictures” to compete with one another all at once, as they vie for attention from an overwhelmed media and distracted audiences. It’s a cutthroat, unnecessarily Darwinian tradition, and as the Globes proved last night, it may not make much sense anymore.

For proof, take a look at the Globes’ two Best Picture winners. In the Musical or Comedy category, the prize went to The Grand Budapest Hotel, a meticulously twee, pink-frosted wedding cake of a movie from writer-director Wes Anderson, and a film that was released in the relative moviegoing dog-days of March. Meanwhile the Best Picture, Drama award went to Boyhood, Richard Linklater’s three-hour long, twelve-years-in-the-making indie drama that came out in July, sandwiched between X-Men: Days of Future Past and Guardians of the Galaxy

Conventional wisdom would have dictated that both movies wait until the end of the year, when more grown-up viewers (and award-show voters) would ostensibly be paying more attention. But Budapest and Boyhood instead took riskier spots on the calendar, and as a result, the two winners got to bask in the attention of both fawning critics and quality-starved audiences. In both cases, the movies wound up not just with acclaim, but notably healthy box-office takes: Budapest Hotel made almost $60 million in the U.S. — Anderson’s most successful film to date — while Boyhood earned $24 million, nearly six times its budget. 

The caveat here — and there are always caveats when dealing with the guess work of box-office predictions and schedule gambling — is that both Linklater and Anderson have long track records and loyal fan bases, so each of their movies come attached with some measure of guaranteed success. But the career best performances of their most recent films, critically and financially, do prove that the traditional dead zones of distribution have plenty of fertile ground, and that filmmakers don’t have to resign their aspirational movies to the savage battle royal of the traditional awards-season calendar.

As for the theory that the first weekend makes or breaks a movie, last night’s victors disproved that, as well. Both Grand Budapest and Boyhood were slow success stories, building momentum as they added screens each weekend, using great reviews and word of mouth from delighted audiences, rather than manufactured awards season buzz. They also benefited from not having to live up to the built-in awards expectations that come with a December release, which allowed them to be judged on their own terms.

But the success of these movies is also good news for audiences. We’ve surrendered so much of the calendar to big studio franchises — at this point, April through August is little more than sequels and reboots — that any movie with a decent storyline and no CGI feels like a godsend. There’s a lot of hunger for smart, engaging cinema all year round; after all, it’s not as if serious moviegoers wake up from a ten-month coma in November. A steady diet of intelligent films is far more desirable than a forced binge in between holiday parties, and it allows movie fans to catch up on the big movies before the award-show blitz begins. After all, it’s a lot more fun to root for a movie when you’ve actually seen it.

 

Maybe Frances McDormand has finally had it with awards shows. At Sunday night’s Golden Globes ceremony, the Oscar-winning actress — nominated for her HBO series Olive Kitteridge — looked like she’d rather be anywhere else than a crowded room full of nervous celebrities. On the plus side, her stone-faced reaction shots were more entertaining than most of the presenters’ banter. Inspired by McDormand (who fits squarely into the first category), here are the 5 types of over-it facial expressions spotted at recent awards shows. 

1. The IBS-Induced Deadpan 
As seen on: Tommy Lee Jones at 2013 Golden Globes
Was it something he ate? This is the face of an awards-show nominee who is not happy to be nominated. In fact, he’d rather be un-nominated than participate in your wacky audience-participation schtick, thank you very much.

2. The “So Happy I Could Kill You” Face
As seen on: Taylor Swift at the 2013 Golden Globes
This is the face we see in those awards-show moments when happy, dancing Taylor Swift loses an award and suddenly morphs into Regina George from Mean Girls. Adele, winner of the best original song award for “Skyfall,” was so not allowed to sit at her table. (Neither was One Direction at the 2013 VMAs.)

3. The Disbelieving Eye Roll
As seen on: Samuel L. Jackson at the 2010 Oscars 
This is the expression you make when the Oscar goes to an actress who had way lower billing than you in Farce of the Penguins.

4. The “No One Recognizes My Genius” Scoff
As seen on: David O. Russell at the 2013 BAFTAs
This is probably David O. Russell’s resting face, but he keeps it pretty well contained at awards shows…usually. When his Silver Linings Playbook star Jennifer Lawrence lost the best actress BAFTA to 85-year-old Emmanuelle Riva, the director just couldn’t hold it back. 

5. The “Should Have Stayed Home” Face
As seen on: Joaquin Phoenix at 2013 Oscars
This is the face of a reluctant awards-show guest accepting his inevitable, tragic fate — in this case, losing to Daniel Day-Lewis. 

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Sadly, Tina Fey and Amy Poehler have already announced they will not return to host a third Golden Globes ceremony. (Maybe that’s why they intro’ed Sunday’s show as “the 72nd and final Golden Globe Awards.”) That leaves a giant pair of giant shoes to fill, so why not look at a few duos from this year’s telecast as prospective replacements? Here are five who might be worthy.

RELATED: Complete List of 2015 Golden Globe Winners

Kristen Wiig and Bill Hader
Their bit honoring the contributions of screenwriters was one of this year’s high points; it felt loose and silly, just the way the historically drunken Globes should be. Bring them back for the whole show: Pairing old SNL compatriots has worked well for the past three years, so why stop now?  

RELATED: Highs and Lows From the 2015 Golden Globes

Paul Rudd and Jeff Goldbum
They didn’t present together — they were just briefly seen sitting next to each other in the audience. And apparently this writer wasn’t the only one whose immediate reaction was, “That’s the table I’d like to be sitting at.” Goldblum’s quirky delivery with Rudd’s goofball charm feels like it would be great for the show — though we would also settle for a buddy comedy.  

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Anna Faris and Chris Pratt
We saw a lot of forced and awkward chemistry tonight (we’re looking at you, Cumberbatch and Aniston). That was most definitely not the case with this married couple, whose quick bit about being a “mixed marriage” (she’s CBS, he’s NBC, but they plan to raise their children HBO) got loads of laughs. (“Take your own helicopter home,” sniffed Pratt in a great closer to the bit.) They might currently be Hollywood’s cutest, funniest couple.

RELATED: Best Social Snaps From 2015 Golden Globes

Lily Tomlin and Jane Fonda
It was a good-ol’ fashioned 9 to 5 reunion when these two took to the stage to present together (but where was Dolly?). And it felt just like old times, with Fonda accusing Tomlin of being high… OK, so they’ve gotten a little more brazen with age. Exactly the reason why we want more of them! And if an endorsement from Tegan and Sara doesn’t sell them, we don’t know what will. 

RELATED: Golden Globes Review — Tina Fey & Amy Poehler Deliver

Kevin Hart and Louis C.K.
OK, so we didn’t see any of their chemistry on stage at the ceremony, but Los Angeles Times reporter Amy Kaufman tweeted that she observed nominee C.K. give The Wedding Ringer presenter a hug during a commercial break, telling him, “You’re f—king kicking ass, just fiercely talented.” They’re two of the hottest comics around right now, and there’s clearly mutual respect. Why not put them together?

RELATED: Margaret Cho Skewers North Korea at Golden Globes

And if the HFPA decide they only want to pay for one host? OK, then we’ll happily take Margaret Cho in character playing North Korean army general Chow-yun Ja, as promised/threatened at the end of tonight’s telecast. 

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Sorry, ABC, NBC, CBS, and Fox: Sunday just wasn’t your night.

Those four major TV networks all went home empty-handed at this year’s Golden Globes, and even awards stalwart HBO had a disappointing night, as upstart networks like Amazon and The CW crashed the party to claim their first big prizes.

Related: 2015 Golden Globes: The Complete Winners List

Showtime’s moody freshman drama The Affair shocked everyone by taking home two big awards: Best Drama Series (topping Game of Thrones and The Good Wife) and Best Actress in a Drama Series, for star Ruth Wilson. Meanwhile, the bittersweet family dramedy Transparent, streaming on Amazon Prime, claimed Best Comedy Series, with TV veteran Jeffrey Tambor earning his first-ever Golden Globe for playing transgender parent Mort/Maura Pfefferman.

And The CW, home to vampires and superheroes, scored its first victory as Jane the Virgin star Gina Rodriguez beat out frontrunners Julia Louis-Dreyfus and Lena Dunham to take home Best Actress in a Comedy Series.

HBO normally cleans up at awards shows like these, but it only won a single trophy all night: It went to The Normal Heart's Matt Bomer, for Best Supporting Actor. The much-hyped True Detective got snubbed, as FX’s Fargo won for Best TV Movie or Miniseries, and Billy Bob Thornton topped Matthew McConaughey for Best Actor in a Miniseries or TV Movie. (That’s right: McConaughey won neither an Emmy nor a Golden Globe for his performance as nihilistic detective Rust Cohle. So much for that EGOT.)

Even Sundance TV got in on the small-network gold rush, with The Honorable Woman's Maggie Gyllenhaal beating out American Horror Story's Jessica Lange for Best Actress in a Miniseries or TV Movie.

Related: Ken Tucker Reviews This Year’s Golden Globes

In fact, more than anything else, it was a great year for newcomers. The lone returning shows among this year’s winners: PBS’s Downton Abbey, with co-star Joanne Froggatt winning Best Supporting Actress; and Netflix’s House of Cards, with star Kevin Spacey finally taking home his first major award for playing ruthless D.C. politician Frank Underwood. While these small-network shows still trail well behind popular network hits like The Big Bang Theory in terms of viewers, Hollywood thrives on awards, and on that front, these underdogs are riding high tonight.

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Birdman star Michael Keaton soared at the 72nd Annual Golden Globes Awards on Sunday night, thanks in part to his teary acceptance speech, in which the 63-year-old actor — who won Best Actor in a Comedy or Musical. Keaton’s emotional outpouring was just one of several great speeches at this year’s ceremony, which was filled with some of the most touching, gracious and warmly funny “Thank you’s” we’ve ever heard uttered from an awards show stage. There were a bounty of terrific speeches, but three in particular stood out.

Michael Keaton

To the surprise of everyone, the former Batman-turned-Birdman gave listeners a vivid window into his his hardscrabble upbringing. “I don’t remember a time when my father didn’t work two jobs, when my mother wasn’t saying a rosary or going to Mass or trying to take care of seven kids in a rundown farm house,” he said. Keaton thanked his son Sean, whom he described as his “best friend.” He wound up breaking one of his personal rules — to not cry — when he broke talking about his feelings for his son. “I love you with all my heart, buddy,” he said, sounding even more like a hero than when he wore the Dark Knight’s cape and cowl

Gina Rodriguez

The young Jane the Virgin star won for Best Actress in a TV Series, Comedy or Musical made the room swoon with her stirring testimonial to the importance of dreaming big: “Thank you to my mom and my dad for telling me to dream big and never stop dreaming,” she says. “My father used to tell me to say, ‘Every morning today is going to be a great day, I can and I will.’ Well dad, ‘Today’s a great day. I can and I did.’”

Kevin Spacey

The (fictional) President of the United States took the stage to accept his first-ever Golden Globe for Best Actor in a TV Series, Drama — he’s been nominated seven previous times, but always went home statue-less — and marked the occasion by dropping a bleeped-out bit of profanity that had his fellow Netflix superstar, Orange is the New Black’sUzo Aduba, flipping out. But then he engaged in some real talk that sounded legitimately presidential, telling a story about a visit he paid to legendary filmmaker Stanley Kramer, the progressive director of such classics as The Defiant Ones and Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner. Kramer was ill at the time, and Spacey remembered complimenting his work, but wasn’t certain if the director heard or understood him. But as he stood up to leave, Kramer grabbed his arm and said, “Thank you so much for saying that—that means so much to me. I just wish my films could have been better.” Spacey than closed out his own speech with a promise to “be better,” and everyone in the room and at home immediately forgave him for Superman Returns.

Honorable Mention: George Clooney

The recipient of this year’s Cecil B. DeMille award not only spoke lovingly of his new wife, Amal Alamuddin, he also voiced support for the anti-terror rallies that had occurred earlier in the day. Clooney’s speech was a grounded (and gracious) reminder of why he’s one of Hollywood’s most respected stars.

By Mandi Bierly

Jeremy Renner may have complimented his co-presenter Jennifer Lopez’s “golden globes” at the ceremony Sunday night, but the body part that received the most attention over the course of the evening was a little lower.

At the Weinstein Company/Netflix after-party, singer Rita Ora was snapped playfully touching the tush of model Cara Delevingne.

imageRita Ora says hello to Cara Delevingne

But Ora was only continuing a trend started on the red carpet when Jennifer Aniston gave her pal Kate Hudson a nice pat on the butt during E!’s pre-show. She told Ryan Seacrest she had to do it and referred to Hudson’s backside in that white Versace gown as “irresistible.” 

imageJennifer Aniston gets up close and personal with Kate Hudson

Over on NBC, Kevin Spacey threatened to get a little handsy when Shaun Robinson asked him to talk like his House of Cards character. He offered to grab her ass. “We are live, Kevin!” Robinson reminded him while his costar Kate Mara encouraged him to do it.

While he was plugging his movie The Wedding Ringer (out Friday, in case you hadn’t heard!) on both networks, Kevin Hart rubbed the small of his model fiancée Eniko Parrish’s back and frequently let his hand slip lower.

Image credit: ©Courtesy of E!, ©Getty Images

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Boyhood’s victory at the 72nd Annual Golden Globes wasn’t a huge surprise, and neither were Michael Keaton and J.K. Simmons’ wins for Birdman and Whiplash,respectively. But some drama was generated in the Foreign Language Film category, where Russia’s submission Leviathan trumped favored candidates from Poland (Ida)and Sweden (Force Majeure). That gives Leviathan, which is currently playing in limited release and will expand to more cities over the next month, a boost heading into this week’s Oscar nominations, where it’s one of nine international features on the Best Foreign Language Film shortlist. 

Although it premiered to rave reviews at the Cannes Film Festival in May, Leviathan’s status as an awards contender was initially somewhat in doubt. That’s because Russian director Andrey Zvyagintsev offers up a fairly damning critique of his nation’s legal and political system, calling attention to the corruption and strong-arm tactics that so often benefit the wealthy at the expense of the working classes. Inspired by the biblical Book of Job, Leviathan’s sprawling, two-and-a-half-hour narrative follows a homeowner whose land has been appropriated by the venal mayor of his small town. Despite hiring his former Army buddy-turned-lawyer to represent him in court, the deck is heavily stacked against this man and his family from the beginning and, slowly but surely, their home and livelihood is stripped away, due to personal foibles and political machinations.

Zvyagintsev’s unsparing, unsentimental portrayal of modern-day Russia caused many to speculate that the country’s political leaders, including Vladimir Putin, might apply pressure to keep the film from being considered for international awards. (In an interview with The Guardian, the director mentioned that the head of Russia’s Ministry of Culture, which funded 35 percent of the budget, didn’t like the movie.) But the film’s Best Screenplay win at Cannes — not to mention the critical acclaim it garnered on the festival circuit — perhaps convinced them to change their minds, and Russia ended up picking Leviathan as their official Oscar submission.

Interestingly, Leviathan is only the second Russian film in Globes history to triumph in the Best Foreign Language category at the Globes. The last was 1968’s War and Peace, Sergei Bondarchuk’s 431-minute adaptation of Leo Tolstoy’s doorstop of a novel, which was released in four installments in its native country, and in one chunk elsewhere around the world (War and Peace also won an Oscar for Best Foreign Language Film, making it the single longest film to receive any kind of Academy Award). Russia has its name engraved on two additional Foreign Language Oscar statues, one for the 1980 film, Moscow Does Not Believe in Tears and the other for 1994’s Burnt By the Sun. With Oscar nominations set to be announced on Thursday, we’ll soon see if Leviathan continues to crush everything in its path, including Ida’s quiet nun and Force Majeure’s cowardly father.

Watch the trailer for Leviathan below:

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The filmmakers behind Entourage clearly value authenticity. 

The Entourage cast attended Sunday’s Golden Globes ceremony to shoot scenes for the upcoming film adaptation of the HBO series, according to E! News.

Kevin Connolly (Eric) and Emmanuelle Chriqui (Sloan) were spotted on the red carpet, where they took part in a mock interview with Carson Daly

Related: 'Entourage': Watch the First Trailer for Reunion Movie

Adrian GrenierJerry FerraraJeremy Piven and Kevin Dillon were also at the event, arriving early to film scenes at the Beverly Hilton Hotel before the rest of the throngs got there. The castmembers were caked with heavy makeup. 

Warners will release Entourage on June 5, 2015. Watch the trailer for the film below:

imageAmy Adams and Christoph Waltz chow down

By Breanne L. Heldman

The Internet didn’t exactly break during Sunday night’s Golden Globe Awards telecast, but that doesn’t mean it didn’t have its buzzy moments.

From distinctive cry face to accessories worthy of their own Twitter handles, here were the 9 social media highlights we hope you didn’t miss.

1. Chrissy Teigen crying is officially a thing.

The model had a very emotional reaction to her husband, John Legend, picking up an award for his song in the movie Selma.

2. But Chrissy Teigen reacting to #ChrissyFace is even better.

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3. Amy Adams and Christoph Waltz can haz cheezburger? 

4. Lupita Nyong’o’s glasses needed their own Twitter account.

5. Catherine Zeta-Jones is a real-life emoticon.

6. Benedict Cumberbatch throws a photobomb for the ages.

7. Is this the year of the butt grab?

8. Frances McDormand is our new favorite sourpuss.

9. New Yorker cartoonists should live-tweet everything.

Image credit: Getty Images, @Instagram

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The 72nd annual Golden Globes Awards took place on Sunday, Jan. 11th. Here’s your complete list of winners:

Best Motion Picture, Drama
WINNER: Boyhood

Foxcatcher
The Imitation Game
Selma
The Theory of Everything

Best Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy
Birdman
WINNER:The Grand Budapest Hotel
Into the Woods
Pride
St. Vincent

Best TV Series, Drama
House of Cards
The Good Wife
Downton Abbey
Game of Thrones
WINNER:The Affair

Best TV Series, Musical or Comedy
Silicon Valley
Jane the
 Virgin
WINNER:Transparent
Orange Is the New Black
Girls

[Related: 1995 Flashback: See Who Walked the Golden Globes Red Carpet 20 Years Ago]

Best Director, Motion Picture
Ava DuVernay, Selma
David Fincher, Gone Girl
WINNER: Richard Linklater, Boyhood
Alejandro G. Iñárritu, Birdman
Wes Anderson, The Grand Budapest Hotel

Best Actor in a Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy
WINNER: Michael Keaton, Birdman

Ralph Fiennes, The Grand Budapest Hotel
Bill Murray, St. Vincent
Joaquin Phoenix, Inherent Vice
Christoph Waltz, Big Eyes

Best Actress in a Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy
WINNER:Amy Adams, Big Eyes
Emily Blunt, Into the Woods
Quvenzhané Wallis, Annie
Helen Mirren, The Hundred-Foot Journey
Julianne Moore, Map to the Stars

Best Actress in a Motion Picture, Drama
Jennifer Aniston, Cake
Felicity Jones, The Theory of Everything
WINNER: Julianne Moore, Still Alice
Rosamund Pike, Gone Girl
Reese Witherspoon, Wild

Best Actor in a Motion Picture, Drama
Jake Gyllenhaal, Nightcrawler
Steve Carell, Foxcatcher
Benedict Cumberbatch, The Imitation Game
David Oyelowo, Selma
WINNER: Eddie Redmayne, The Theory of Everything

[Related: Golden Globes 2015 Red Carpet Arrivals]

Best Actor in a TV Series, Drama
WINNER: Kevin Spacey, House of Cards
Clive Owen, The Knick
Dominic West, The Affair
Liev Schreiber, Ray Donovan
James Spader, Blacklist

Best Actress in a TV Series, Drama
Claire Danes, Homeland
Viola Davis, How to Get Away With Murder
Julianna Margulies, The Good Wife
WINNER: Ruth Wilson, The Affair
Robin Wright, House of Card

Best Actress in a TV Series, Musical or Comedy
Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Veep
Taylor Schilling, Orange Is the New Black
Lena Dunham, Girls
WINNER: Gina Rodriguez, Jane the Virgin
Edie Falco, Nurse Jackie

Best Actor in a TV Series, Musical or Comedy
Don Cheadle, House of Lies
Ricky Gervais, Derek
WINNER: Jeffrey Tambor, Transparent
Louis C.K., Louie
William H. Macy, Shameless

[Related: George and Amal Clooney Make Awards Show Debut]

Best Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture
Ethan Hawke, Boyhood
Edward Norton, Birdman
Mark Ruffalo, Foxcatcher
WINNER: J.K. Simmons, Whiplash
Robert Duvall, The Judge

Best Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture
WINNER: Patricia Arquette, Boyhood

Keira Knightley, The Imitation Game
Emma Stone, Birdman
Meryl Streep, Into the Woods
Jessica Chastain, A Most Violent Year

Best Screenplay, Motion Picture
WINNER: Alejandro G. Iñárritu, Birdman

Richard Linklater, Boyhood
Gillian Flynn, Gone Girl
Wes Anderson, The Grand Budapest Hotel
Graham Moore, The Imitation Game

Best TV Movie or Miniseries
True Detective
WINNER:Fargo
TheNormal Heart
Olive Kitteridge
The Missing

[Related: Bill Cosby Takes Shots from Tina Fey and Amy Poehler]

Best Actress in a Miniseries or TV Movie
Frances McDormand, Olive Kitteridge
WINNER: Maggie Gyllenhaal, The Honorable Woman
Jessica Lange, American Horror Story: Freak Show
Frances O’Connor, The Missing
Allison Tolman, Fargo

Best Actor in a Miniseries or TV movie
Matthew McConaughey, True Detective
WINNER: Billy Bob Thornton, Fargo
Martin Freeman, Fargo
Woody Harrelson, True Detective
Mark Ruffalo, The Normal Heart

Best Supporting Actress in a Series, Miniseries, or TV Movie
Uzo Aduba, Orange Is the New Black
Kathy Bates, American Horror Story: Freak Show
Allison Janney, Mom
Michelle Monaghan, True Detective
WINNER: Joanne Froggatt, Downton Abbey

Best Supporting Actor in a Series, Miniseries or TV Movie
WINNER: Matthew Bomer, The Normal Heart

Alan Cumming, The Good Wife
Bill Murray, Olive Kitteridge
Colin Hanks, Fargo
Jon Voight, Ray Donovan

Best Foreign-Language Film
Ida
Force Majeure
Gett: The Trail of Vivian Amsalem
Tangerines
WINNER: Leviathan

Best Animated Feature Film
Big Hero 6
The Book of Life
The Boxtrolls
The Lego Movie
WINNER:How to Train Your Dragon 2

Best Original Score, Motion Picture
Hans Zimmer, Interstellar
Alexandre Desplat, The Imitation Game
WINNER: Jóhann Jóhannsson, The Theory of Everything
Antonio Sanchez, Birdman
Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross, Gone Girl

Best Original Song, Motion Picture
"Big Eyes" by Lana Del Rey, from Big Eyes
"Yellow Flicker Beat" by Lorde, from The Hunger Games: Mockingjay, Part 1
WINNER: ”Glory” by John Legend and Common, from Selma
"Mercy Is," by Patti Smith & Lenny Kaye, from Noah
"Opportunity," by Sia, Greg Kurstin, Will Gluck, from Annie