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PDF - Golden Globes
HOLLYWOOD FOREIGN PRESS ASSOCIATION ®
73
ANNUAL
rd
®
golden globe awards
Sunday, January 10, 2016
H O L L Y W O O D F O R E I G N P R E S S A S S O C I A T I O N®
The
73
rd
Annual
®
GOLDEN GLOBE AWARDS
Sunday, , January
10,, 2016
HOLLYWOOD FOREIGN
PRESS ASSOCIATION ®
Lorenzo Soria
PRESIDENT
Meher Tatna
VI C E P R E S I D E N T
Serge Rakhlin
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
Jorge Camara
TREASURER
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Ali Sar
CHAIRMA N
Luca Celada
Helen Hoehne
Anke Hofmann
Theo Kingma
Mario Amaya
Gregory P. Goeckner
COO/ GENERAL COUNSEL
Chantal Dinnage
MANAGING DIRECTOR
646 N. Robertson Blvd.
West Hollywood, CA 90069-5022
p 310.657.1731
f 310.657.5576
[email protected]
www.goldenglobes.com
H O L LYWOOD FO R E I G N P R ESS A S S O C IATION ®
2015 - 2016
OFFICERS
LORENZO SORIA
PRESIDENT
MEHER TATNA
VICE PRESIDENT
SERGE RAKHLIN
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
JORGE CAMARA
TREASURER
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
ALI SAR
CHAIRMAN
LUCA CELADA
HELEN HOEHNE
ANKE HOFMANN
THEO KINGMA
MARIO AMAYA
HFPA® MISSION STATEMENT
To establish favorable relations and cultural ties between foreign countries and the United States of America
by the dissemination of information concerning the American culture and traditions as depicted in motion
pictures and television through news media in various foreign countries;
To recognize outstanding achievements by conferring annual Awards of Merit (Golden Globe® Awards), serving
as a constant incentive within the entertainment industry, both domestic and foreign, and to focus wide
public attention upon the best in motion pictures and television;
To contribute to other nonprofit organizations connected with the entertainment industry and involved in
educational, cultural, and humanitarian activities;
To promote interest in the study of the arts, including the development of talent in the entertainment field
through scholarships given to major learning institutions.
THE HOLLYWOOD FOREIGN PRESS ASSOCIATION®
2015 - -2016
ACTIVE MEMBERS
Paoula Abou-Jaoude
Brazil
Barbara Gasser
Austria
Alexander Nevsky
Russia
Mario Amaya
Colombia
André Guimond
Canada
Yenny Nun-Katz
Chile, Peru
Vera Anderson
Mexico
John Hiscock
United Kingdom
Scott Orlin
Germany
Ray Arco
Canada
Helen HoehneGermany
Mira Panajotovic
Serbia
Husam “Sam” Asi
United Kingdom
Anke Hofmann
Germany
H.J. Park
South Korea
Rocio Ayuso
Spain
Nellee A. Holmes
Russia
Alena Prime
Tahiti
Ana Maria Bahiana
Brazil
Munawar Hosain
Germany, Japan, United Kingdom
Serge Rakhlin
Russia, Ukraine
Yoram Kahana
United Kingdom
Frank Rousseau
Belgium, France, French Antilles
Gilda Baum-Lappe
Philip Berk
Australia, Malaysia
Erkki “Erik” Kanto
Finland
Ali Sar
Russia
Elmar Biebl
Germany
Theo Kingma
Australia, The Netherlands
Frances Schoenberger
Germany
Silvia Bizio
Italy
Mirai Konishi
Japan
Elisabeth Sereda
Austria
Jorge Camara
Dominican Republic
Elisa Leonelli
Italy
Dierk Sindermann
Germany, Switzerland
Luca Celada
Italy
Gabriel Lerman
Spain
Judy Solomon
Israel
Jean-Paul Chaillet
France
Emanuel Levy
Italy
Lorenzo Soria
Italy
Tina Jøhnk Christensen
Denmark
Lisa Lu
China
Hans J. Spürkel
Austria, Switzerland
Rui Henriques Coimbra
Portugal
Lilly Lui
Hong Kong
Magnus Sundholm
Sweden
Jenny Cooney Carrillo
Australia, New Zealand
Ramzy Malouki
Belgium, France, West Africa
Aida Takla-O’Reilly
Dubai, Turkey
Jean E. Cummings
Japan
Michele Manelis
Australia
Meher Tatna
India, Singapore
Yola Czaderska-Hayek
Poland
Karen Martin
Germany
Jack Tewksbury
Argentina
Patricia Danaher
Ireland
Paz Mata
Spain
Herve Tropea
Belgium, France
Ersi Danou
Greece
Juliette Michaud
France
Lynn M. Tso
Taiwan
Noël de Souza
India
Kristien Gijbels MoratoBelgium
Katherine Tulich
Australia, Croatia
Gabrielle Donnelly
United Kingdom
Aud Berggren Morisse
Norway
Kirpi Uimonen Ballesteros Finland
George Doss
Egypt
Yukiko Nakajima
Japan
Alessandra Venezia
Italy
Mahfouz Doss
Egypt
Yoko Narita
Japan
Marlène von Arx
Switzerland
Dagmar Dunlevy Canada
Aniko Skorka Navai
Hungary, Singapore
Noemia Young
Canada
Armando Gallo
Italy
Janet R. Nepales
Philippines
Margaret Gardiner
South Africa
Ruben V. Nepales
Philippines
Ricky Gervais
feels right at home
as host of the
Golden Globe Awards
®
S
tanding on the stage at the Beverly Hilton for the fourth time for one of the biggest
nights of the year on the Hollywood calendar, Ricky Gervais returns a conquering hero. The three
previous telecasts which he hosted were ratings bonanzas and the talk of the town.
A winner of seven BAFTA Awards, three Golden Globes and two Emmys, Gervais remains one of
the most talented and respected comedian-actors working today. He created and currently stars
in the Netflix series Derek, for which he has been Emmy-nominated for two consecutive years.
Gervais first introduced himself to global audiences with his 2001 British TV hit The Office, in
which he starred as his tragic creation, David Brent. The Office, would soon become a wildly
successful global format, including an Emmy-winning nine-season run on NBC. Gervais is about to continue The Office saga by directing his fourth Hollywood movie, David Brent: Life on the Road.
Following The Office, Gervais starred and created a string of HBO projects: Extras, Life’s Too Short and
The Ricky Gervais Show, which was based on his record-breaking podcast that has been downloaded
more than 500 million times. He has also guest-starred on many popular TV series, including Curb Your
Enthusiasm, Louie, Sesame Street, The Simpsons and Family Guy.
On the film side, Gervais has co-starred in several features, including Night at the Museum
franchise, Muppets Most Wanted, Ghost Town and The Invention of Lying, and is currently putting final
touches to Special Correspondents, which he wrote and co-directed.
As a stand-up comedian, Gervais has sold over two million tickets in arenas around the world. He is also
the author of the popular children’s book series “Flanimals.”
®
HFPA
PHILANTHROPY
Ice Cube and O’Shea Jackson, Jr.
Lady Gaga and HFPA President Lorenzo Soria
MGM’s claim of once having more stars than in the firmament was seriously challenged last
August when 28 Hollywood stars participated in our Annual Installation banquet, handing
out over $2 million to non-profits and educational institutions.
HFPA president Lorenzo Soria welcomed guests seated at red rose-decorated tables in the
Champagne Room of the Beverly Wilshire Hotel, and then introduced Nick Jonas who roused
the audience with his cover of Sam Cooke’s “What a Wonderful World This Would Be.”
First among presenters was Jamie Lee Curtis who set the tone of the fun-filled evening by
saying, “If you want to have a party and you want to give away $2 million, Lady Gaga’s gonna
come to the party, I’m gonna come to the party, Jake’s gonna come to the party, because
these people put their money where their mouth is.”
Nick Jonas
Topher Grace and Ashley Hinshaw
Halle Berry and Jake Gyllenhaal
Lady Gaga, Emily Blunt and Benicio del Toro
She then announced grants for children’s health-related charities like Children’s Hospital Los Angeles, The Lollipop
Theater Network, and St. Jude’s Children’s Hospital. She also paid tribute to publicist Nadia Bronson, “a mentor for many”
and a great friend of the HFPA, who passed away last January. The Association previously established a scholarship in
her name at the U.S.C. Annenberg School for Communication.
Halle Berry followed with a grant to FilmAid and GlobalGirl Media, an organization close to her heart. She apologized for
having trouble reading the teleprompter without her glasses, but as she explained, “I’m 49 tomorrow.”
Soria then introduced the new officers and announced that the HFPA had handed out over $20 million in grants
in the past 20 years, funding 1,000 scholarships and restoring 92 films, including Shadow of a Doubt, King Kong, and The
Red Shoes. Then it was Lady Gaga’s turn and she brought down the house by alluding to an olive that was stuck in her
nose. In announcing grants to the Los Angeles Music Center and the Young Musicians Foundation, she spoke of the role
music played in her happiness as a child.
When Emily Blunt and Benicio del Toro missed their cue to appear onstage, Jane Fonda (who announced
a grant for Women Make Films and one for the Sundance Institute, acknowledging her friend and costar Robert Redford)
Sarah Silverman and John Krasinski
Jamie Lee Curtis and Nick Jonas
Brie Larson and Joe Manganiello
Ty Burrell, Allison Janney and Bryan Cranston
had no trouble covering for them. When they finally showed up amid warm applause, Blunt
confessed that she couldn’t see the teleprompter which was placed in the very back of the
room, but del Toro came to her rescue, announcing grants to AFI, Cinematheque, UCLA and
NYU. They were followed by Sarah Silverman and John Krasinski who mimed their presenter
banter in a nod to their recipient San Francisco’s Silent Film Festival. They were more audible
when they announced grants for Outfest, UC Berkeley Film Archive, and the International
Documentary Association. Jake Gyllenhaal presented the largest single award among the 67 grants to The Film
Foundation and the UCLA Film & Television Archive, which together received $350,000 for
their film preservation efforts. Others stars announcing grants were Bryan Cranston
(Los Angeles City College); Allison Janney and Ty Burrell (Toronto Film Festival,
LA Conservancy, Museum of the Moving Image, and Library Foundation); Jon Hamm and
Jane Fonda
Allison Janney and Elizabeth Banks
Jack Huston and John Boyega
Andrew Garfield, Saoirse Ronan and Jon Hamm
Elizabeth Banks (Motion Picture Fund, New Filmmakers Lab, SAG Foundation, Independent Filmmakers
Project); Dakota Johnson and Topher Grace (LA County High School for the Arts, University of Illinois
Ebertfest, and Pablove); Andrew Garfield and Saoirse Ronan (Higher Education); America Ferrera and Jason Isaacs (Latin Cinema of LA, Streetlights, Cal State Summer Arts, and Film Noir Foundation); Joe
Manganiello and Brie Larson (Film Independent Project Evolve, Film Independent Live Read Series);
Ice Cube and his actor son O’Shea Jackson, Jr. (Ghetto Film School, Inner City Arts, Inner City Filmmakers, Young
Storytellers); Sophia Bush and Zachary Levi (Coalition of Asian Pacifics, Echo Park Film Center, USC Cinematic
Arts & Engineering School); and Jack Huston and John Boyega (Exceptional Minds, Ensemble Studio Theater,
and Gingold Theater Group). Grants of $125,000 were presented both to the University of California, Los
Angeles for fellowships and institutional support, and to the film program at the Los Angeles County Museum
of Art for promoting cultural exchange. The Sundance Institute also received $100,000 for its training and
mentoring programs. Joe Manganiello, Sophia Bush and Zachary Levi
Jason Isaacs and America Ferrera
Jamie Lee Curtis
Dakota Johnson and Brie Larson
Jon Hamm and Ty Burrell
In 2015, the HFPA announced a separate pledge of $2 million, the largest individual donation in its history, to Los Angeles City
College’s cinema and television department. That gift will go toward both scholarships and upgrading studio, post production
and theater facilities at the school, which will be renamed the HFPA Center for Cinema and Television at LACC. That, Soria promised, was
“the first of several major grants and endowments we will be announcing in the next few months.”
A further donation was announced a few days ago.
$2,000,000 went to California State University at Northridge, Department of Cinema and Television, to be used equally to fund
scholarships for underprivileged students and to upgrade the editing faciities. And $500,000 went to the American Cinematheque
for capital improvements.
The evening was best summed up by Oscar Isaac who mused, “What kind of people would put on a TV show in Hollywood,
Benicio del Toro and Emily Blunt
make a shitload of money and give it all away? Only foreigners.”
HFPA 2015 DONATIONS
®
HIGHER EDUCATION FELLOWSHIPS
& INSTITUTIONAL SUPPORT
California Institute for the Arts (CalArts) - $60,000
Cal State Fullerton Philanthropic Foundation - $15,000
Cal State Long Beach - $60,000
Cal State Los Angeles - $60,000
Cal State Northridge - $60,000
Columbia University - $60,000
Los Angeles City College - $25,000
Mt. San Antonio College Foundation - $5,000
New York University - $48,000
University of California, Los Angeles - $125,000 PROFESSIONAL TRAINING & MENTORING
HFPA SCHOLARSHIP/FELLOWSHIP
ENDOWMENTS
American Film Institute - $20,000
CalArts - $12,500
Cal State Fullerton - $5,000
Cal State Long Beach - $5,000
Cal State Los Angeles - $2,650
Cal State Northridge - $5,000
Columbia University - $20,000
Los Angeles City College - $4,000
Loyola Marymount - $20,000
Mt. San Antonio College Foundation - $5,000
New York University - $20,000
UCLA - $20,000
University of North Carolina - $5,000
University of Southern California - $20,000
PRE-PROFESSIONAL TRAINING & EDUCATION
Coalition of Asian Pacifics in Entertainment - $15,000
Film Independent, Project: Involve - $40,000
Independent Filmmaker Project (Brooklyn, NY) - $20,000
International Documentary Association - $10,000
Motion Picture & Television Fund - $10,000
New Filmmakers Los Angeles - $10,000
Screen Actors Guild Foundation - $10,000
Streetlights - $10,000
Women Make Movies - $10,000
Sundance Institute - $100,000
California State Summer School Arts Foundation - $25,000
Echo Park Film Center - $10,000
Ghetto Film School - $30,000
GlobalGirl Media - $10,000
Inner-City Arts (Downtown LA) - $30,000
Inner City Filmmakers (Santa Monica) - $30,000
Los Angeles County High School for the Arts - $25,000
Performing Arts Center of Los Angeles (Music Center) - $5,000
PRESERVE THE CULTURE & HISTORY OF FILM
The Film Foundation, Inc./UCLA Film &
Television Archive - $350,000
Film Noir - $25,000
Outfest (UCLA LGBT project) - $35,000
PROMOTE CULTURAL EXCHANGE
THROUGH FILM
American Cinematheque - $45,000
American Film Institute - $30,000
FilmAid International - $60,000
Latin American Cinemateca of Los Angeles - $10,000
Library Foundation of Los Angeles - $10,000
Museum of the Moving Image - $10,000
Los Angeles Conservancy - $35,000
Los Angeles County Museum of Art/Film - $125,000
San Francisco Silent Film Festival - $10,000
Toronto International Film Festival - $15,000
University of California, Berkeley Film Archive - $20,000
University of Illinois at Champaign-Urbana (Ebertfest) - $10,000
SPECIAL PROJECTS
Children’s Hospital - $25,000
Ensemble Studio Theatre - $15,000
Gingold Theatre Group/Shaw Festival - $10,000
Lollipop Theater Network - $20,000
Pablove Foundation - $7,500
Young Musicians Foundation - $10,000
Young Storytellers Foundation - $10,000
ONE TIME GRANTS
CalArts - $58,672
Exceptional Minds - $15,000
LAUSD/USC Arts & Engineering Magnet - $25,000
HFPA
Donates
to LACC
I
n addition to covering the entertainment industry for their worldwide audience, members of
the Hollywood Foreign Press Association have been equally passionate about the philanthropic
side of the organization.
Throughout the years, the HFPA has been privileged to be able to share the success of the Golden
Globe Awards with numerous entertainment-related organizations, schools and universities and
students.
In 2015, the Hollywood Foreign Press
Association expanded its philanthropic
program with the donation of a record $2
million grant to Los Angeles City College.
Over the summer months LACC’s film and
television facilities were completely
overhauled and upgraded to the
highest standards.
“The LACC Foundation has been truly
honored to be the recipient of this
extraordinary gift from the Hollywood
Foreign Press,” said Robert Schwartz, Executive Director of the Los Angeles College Foundation. “This donation will be transformational
in its impact, not only in the upgrade of facilities at the college’s cinema and television program, but also in the effect that this will have
on the lives of the more than 1,500 students who will study at the HFPA Center for Cinema and Television each semester.”
Today, the newly named HFPA Center for Cinema and Television at LACC features a studio in honor of longtime Golden Globe Award
producer Dick Clark and a theater after LACC alumnus, Golden Globe winner and Cecil B. deMille recipient, Morgan Freeman.
SHOW YEAR
Cecil B.
deMILLE®
AWARD
PAST RECI PI ENTS
RECIPIENT
SHOW YEAR
RECIPIENT
72
2015
George Clooney
40
1983
Laurence Olivier
71
2014
Woody Allen
39
1982
Sidney Poitier
70
2013
Jodie Foster
38
1981
Gene Kelly
1980
Henry Fonda
69
2012
Morgan Freeman
37
68
2011
Robert De Niro
36
1979
Lucille Ball
1978
Red Skelton
67
2010
Martin Scorsese
35
66
2009
Steven Spielberg
34
1977
Walter Mirisch
65
2008
{no award given}
33
1976
{no award given}
64
2007
Warren Beatty
32
1975
Hal B. Wallis
63
2006
Anthony Hopkins
31
1974
Bette Davis
62
2005
Robin Williams
30
1973
Samuel Goldwyn
61
2004
Michael Douglas
29
1972
Alfred Hitchcock
1971
Frank Sinatra
60
2003
Gene Hackman
28
59
2002
Harrison Ford
27
1970
Joan Crawford
58
2001
Al Pacino
26
1969
Gregory Peck
57
2000
Barbra Streisand
25
1968
Kirk Douglas
56
1999
Jack Nicholson
24
1967
Charlton Heston
55
1998
Shirley MacLaine
23
1966
John Wayne
54
1997
Dustin Hoffman
22
1965
James Stewart
1964
Joseph E. Levine
53
1996
Sean Connery
21
52
1995
Sophia Loren
20
1963
Bob Hope
1962
Judy Garland
51
1994
Robert Redford
19
50
1993
Lauren Bacall
18
1961
Fred Astaire
49
1992
Robert Mitchum
17
1960
Bing Crosby
48
1991
Jack Lemmon
16
1959
Maurice Chevalier
47
1990
Audrey Hepburn
15
1958
Buddy Adler
46
1989
Doris Day
14
1957
Mervyn LeRoy
45
1988
Clint Eastwood
13
1956
Jack L. Warner
1955
Jean Hersholt
44
1987
Anthony Quinn
12
43
1986
Barbara Stanwyck
11
1954
Darryl F. Zanuck
42
1985
Elizabeth Taylor
10
1953
Walt Disney
41
1984
Paul Newman
9
1952
Cecil B. deMille
D ENZEL
WASH I NGTON
2016
Cecil B. deMille®
Award
Recipient
about Denzel Washington
From his first notable appearance on screen in A Soldier’s Story, Denzel Washington has always stood out among the crowd. And over a distinguished
career in which he’s won three Golden Globes and two Academy Awards, he’s been the ultimate Hollywood star. Who can forget his Detective Alonzo
Harris in Training Day or Rubin Carter in The Hurricane. The list is endless: Steve Biko, Malcolm X, Joe Miller in Philadelphia, Frank Lucas in American
Gangster, Whip Whitaker in Flight.
Critic Gavin Smith best sums up his talent when he writes, “Integrity. That’s the quality that Washington has most come to embody in his acting
across 30-plus years. It lies at the heart of his appeal, and on screen, circumstances permitting, he seems to naturally exude it. Self-control is key.
As a rule, Washington doesn’t do misfits, mavericks, or loners. He embraces genre material while anchoring it to resolutely level-headed life-sized
humanity—no mean feat in today’s Hollywood.” He once described the arc of his career as “chopping wood slowly,” attributing his early successes to
people like Bruce Paltrow (St. Elsewhere), Ed Zwick (Glory), Richard Attenborough (Cry Freedom) and Julia Roberts (The Pelican Brief).
He holds no brief with those who call Hollywood racist. “There’s racism everywhere,” he said in one of the many press conferences HFPA
members have had with him over the years. “People are racist. People are biased. That’s a part of life. All I know is I had to work very hard.
Everybody has to work very hard no matter what color you are.” He has been married to musician-singer Pauletta Pearson for 30 years.
They met in 1977 when they both appeared in a TV movie, Wilma, and are the proud parents of four adult children. What makes their
marriage work so well? “I think friendship is key. We’re friends still. And responsibility helps too. But my wife has done a wonderful job in making sure
all our kids have a good spiritual base.”
In spite of his unparalleled success, he hasn’t forgotten the lean years “when I worked as a garbage man, when I worked for the post office. I worked in
factories. I had nightshifts at a record pressing plant. And I remember before Pauletta and I were married, we had one dollar between us. I let her take
the train while I sneaked on, both figuring how we were going to eat when we got downtown. I don’t forget.” And he’s philosophical about turning
60. “In Asian cultures they talk about that as being the age of mastery.’ Okay, that makes sense. That’s when you learn to simplify your life. When you’re
young you’re constantly running around, and when you start getting older you think you’re doing less, but the reality is you’re just as effective or more
so than you once were. So I embrace it. I mean, it’s life.”
When he gave $1 million dollars to Nelson Mandela and the New South Africa, there was no public announcement. That’s not his style. “I’m involved in
a lot of different organizations. I do a lot of work for the Boys’ and Girls’ Club. I happen to believe that you have to grab a person’s mind when they’re
very young. Prejudice is taught, discrimination is taught, by somebody older. So that’s why I’m involved in teaching young people.”
How difficult is it maintaining his high standards? “I’m still looking for movies that inspire. I’m determined to work harder and harder. I like the mail I
get. I like how people are responding to what I’m doing. So I will continue to send a positive message.” The late Tony Scott called him the consummate
method actor, but he doesn’t appreciate titles or definitions. He doesn’t like to intellectualize or discuss his work. He doesn’t see himself as anything
special. “That’s for someone else to say,” he adds. “I just do my job the way I know how.”
So what is the best thing about being Denzel Washington? “Being alive is good. I’ve been blessed. My family is everything to me.”
The Hollywood Foreign Press Association is proud to present this year’s Cecil B. deMille Award to Denzel Washington for outstanding contribution to the
world of entertainment.
D ENZEL WASHINGTON
FILM
The Magnificent Seven (2016) Actor
The Equalizer (2014)
2 Guns (2013) Actor
Flight (2012) Actor
Safe House (2012) Actor
Unstoppable (2010) Actor
The Book of Eli (2010) Actor, Producer
The Taking of Pelham 123 (2009) Actor
The Great Debaters (2007) Actor, Director
American Gangster (2007) Actor
Deja Vu (2006) Actor
Inside Man (2006) Actor
The Manchurian Candidate (2004) Actor
Man on Fire (2004) Actor
Out of Time (2003) Actor
Antwone Fisher (2002) Actor, Director, Producer
John Q (2002) Actor
Training Day (2001) Actor
Remember the Titans (2000) Actor
The Hurricane (1999) Actor
The Bone Collector (1999) Actor
The Siege (1998) Actor
He Got Game (1998) Actor
Fallen (1998) Actor
The Preacher’s Wife (1996) Actor
Courage Under Fire (1996) Actor
Devil in a Blue Dress (1995) Actor
Virtuosity (1995) Actor
Crimson Tide (1995) Actor
Philadelphia (1993) Actor
The Pelican Brief (1993) Actor
Much Ado About Nothing (1993) Actor
Malcolm X (1992) Actor
Ricochet (1991) Actor
Mississippi Masala (1991) Actor
Mo’ Better Blues (1990) Actor
Heart Condition (1990) Actor
Glory (1989) Actor
The Mighty Quinn (1989) Actor
For Queen and Country (1988) Actor
a life
in film
and
television
Cry Freedom (1987) Actor
Power (1986) Actor
A Soldier’s Story (1984) Actor
Carbon Copy (1981) Actor
TELEVISION
The March (2013) Narrator
Happily Ever After: Fairy Tales for Every
Child (1997, 1995) Voice Actor
Great Performances (1992) Narrator
The George McKenna Story (1986) Actor
License to Kill 1984) Actor
St. Elsewhere (1982-88) Actor
Flesh & Blood (1979) Actor
The Wilma Rudolph Story (1977) Actor
Starry N ights with the
Golden Globes at the
®
Cocoanut Grove
F
rom the day in 1921 when the Ambassador Hotel opened those
gold leaf and etched palm tree doors to the Cocoanut Grove
nightclub, Hollywood glitterati flocked there to see and be seen.
The Moorish-style extravaganza had overhead coconut trees and
real palm fronds donated by Rudolph Valentino from his film The
Sheik. Life-like stuffed monkeys swung from the branches with
blinking electrified amber eyes. Stars twinkled in the blue ceiling
sky, with a full Hawaiian moon shining over a painted landscape
and splashing waterfall in one corner; on the other side of the
grand room was a wide plush staircase perfect for dramatic
entrances. The city of make-believe had never seen anything like it.
Nearly three decades after it opened, the Cocoanut Grove was still
the hottest nightspot in Southern California, attracting the biggest
stars in an endless celebration of the Golden Age of Hollywood.
So naturally it was a perfect match for the 7th annual Golden
Globe Awards ceremony of 1950. The still-fledging awards event
put on by the Hollywood Foreign Correspondents Association
(precursor to today’s HFPA), had already sampled four venues in
its brief history – from Fox Studios to the Beverly Hills Hotel,
Knickerbocker Hotel, and the Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel. But for
the next two decades, with only four exceptions, the Globes would
Jean Simmons and Rock Hudson
William Wyler
make their home at the Ambassador’s glamorous Cocoanut Grove.
Honoring the films of the previous year, the winner for Best Picture was
director Robert Rossen’s All the King’s Men.
Robert Wyler, Cathy O’Donnell, William Wyler, Haya Harareet,
Debbie Reynolds and Glenn Ford
The night of the Globes has always been memorable but one standout at the
Cocoanut Grove was in 1954 – the year the hottest star in the room, Marilyn
Monroe, was upstaged when all eyes followed actress Vikki Dougan, in one of
her famous ‘backless’ dresses celebrated in song by the folk music group, the
Limeliters. Not that it mattered to Marilyn, who still got plenty of love as she
clutched her trophy for World Film Favorite. Marilyn, being Marilyn, knew how
to work the press, and in the end she and her Globe were the most
photographed couple of the night.
Yes, the Hollywood Foreign Press shared many cherished memories with the
historic Cocoanut Grove, as part of our own colorful history.
William Wyler (Best Director-Ben Hur)
These days the venue may have changed, but nothing stops the flow of
champagne and laughter at what, even back then, was already considered
the best party in town.
Anthony Quinn and Edmond O’Brien
Jack Lemmon and Eddie Fisher
The
Way We
Were –THE GOLDEN GLOBES
®
1960
The 17th Golden Globe Awards were held March 9, 1960 at the
Doris D
a
and Ro y
ck Hud
so
Ambassador Hotel’s famous nightclub and celebrity hot spot, the
n
Cocoanut Grove with a glittering crowd of 1,200 in attendance. The
show, presided over by emcee Dick Powell, was aired locally on KTTV
with plans to syndicate it later, a somewhat controversial decision
protested by AFTRA as the actors present were not going to be paid.
ree
Mille Award hono
Bing Crosby, de
The studios, however, had sanctioned their presence, which may or may not have
been in retaliation for an actors’ strike led by Ronald Reagan, then-President of
SAG, two days earlier. The hour-long show was sponsored by Gelatin-in-Capsules,
a health stimulant.
112 members of the Hollywood Foreign Press Association voted for the winners in all
categories except for World Film Favorite Actor and Actress, which were based on
international newspaper and fan magazine reader polls, and awarded that year to
Rock Hudson and Doris Day.
Cocoanut Grove ballroom
Ben Hur and its director William Wyler won Best Picture and Best Director.
Andrew Marton, second unit director, was given a special award for his direction
of the chariot race in the film.
d
Tony Curtis an
Peter Ustinov
William Wyler
an
d Haya Harare
et
rt M. Allan Jr.
and and Rupe
ill
Olivia DeHav
Marilyn Monroe
Some Like It Hot won Best Comedy, and its stars Jack Lemmon and
Marilyn Monroe won Best Actor and Actress for Comedy. In fact, this
was the only American acting award that Monroe won in her entire
career, though she won Globes for World Film Favorite three times.
Army Archerd in Daily Variety had this to say about her appearance:
“Marilyn Monroe, covered to the chin in her furs, left no doubt as to
her reputation for underclothes as she undulated on-off stage. Arthur
Miller didn’t attend.”
y MacLaine,
Steve Parker, Shirle
ynolds
Re
ie
bb
De
d
an
Archerd went on to take another shot, this time at presenter Jayne
Mansfield: “Jayne Mansfield got on stage moving every muscle, fluffed a
“Black Orpheus” credit, and said, “I have to be international in every
department.” Black Orpheus (France-Brazil) was one of five foreign films that
won that night. The others were Aren’t We Wonderful (Germany), The Bridge
(Germany), Odd Obsession (Japan), and Wild Strawberries (Sweden).
Alma and Alfred
Hitchcock
Anthony Franciosa won Best Actor Drama for Career and no-show Elizabeth
Taylor, apparently indisposed, won for Suddenly, Last Summer.
Other awards since retired included Best Motion Picture to Promote
International Understanding which went to The Diary of Anne Frank,
and the Samuel Goldwyn Award for the Best Motion Picture made
Outside of the US which went to Room at the Top.
Julie Andrews
and Andy Williams
andall
Tony R
ris Day
o
D
d
an
Cocoanut Grove dinner
Jayne Mansfield and Bradford Dillman
d and
Natalie Woo
s
m
ia
ill
W
y
And
Special Awards for Famous Silent Film Star went to
Francis X. Bushman and Ramon Novarro, and the
International Stars of Tomorrow were Barry Coe, Angie
Dickinson, Troy Donahue, George Hamilton, Janet
Munro, James Shigeta, Stella Stevens and Tuesday Weld.
Georg
e
Moniq Hamilton
a
ue Va
n Voo nd
ren
Hedda Hopper and Louella Parsons won Special
Journalistic Merit awards. According to Archerd,
Powell, who later declared “I honestly didn’t know it was
on tv” despite the presence of television cameras, made
strike jokes and “w.c. jokes,” and referred to an ongoing
Troy Donahue and Barbara Stanwyck
fight between Hopper and Ed Sullivan. Hopper had a
television special on NBC in January in competition with
Sullivan’s eponymous CBS show, and her guest list was impressive. But what made
Sullivan mad was that he had just paid $10,000 to Charlton Heston to appear on his
show when he found out that Hopper only paid him and her other guests (Gary
Cooper, Harold Lloyd, Mickey Rooney and Joan Crawford) the union minimum, $210,
for an interview appearance.
As the evening wore on, Archerd described Mrs.
William Wyler as the “heroine of the evening who
gave instructions which W.W. followed: Get off fast.”
Jayne Mansfiel
d,
Ed Sullivan,
and Sophie Tu
cker
y Curtis and Louella
William Holden, Ton
Parsons
Angie Dickinso
n and Ricardo
Montalban
2015
and the
goldeN
globe went to
®
JULIANNE MOORE
BEST PERFORMANCE BY AN ACTRESS
IN A MOTION PICTURE - DRAMA
BOYHOOD
BEST MOTION PICTURE - DRAMA
Boyhood
Still Alice
EDDIE REDMAYNE
GEORGE CLOONEY
CECIL B. DEMILLE RECIPIENT
BEST PERFORMANCE BY AN ACTOR
IN A MOTION PICTURE - DRAMA
The Theory of Everything
RICHARD LINKLATER
BEST DIRECTOR - MOTION PICTURE
THE GRAND BUDAPEST HOTEL
BEST MOTION PICTURE - MUSICAL OR COMEDY
PATRICIA ARQUETTE
ARMANDO BO, ALEXANDER DINELARIS,
ALEJANDRO GONZÁLEZ IÑÁRRITU, NICOLÁS GIACOBONE
BEST SCREENPLAY - MOTION PICTURE
Birdman
J.K. SIMMONS
AMY ADAMS
BEST PERFORMANCE BY AN ACTRESS
IN A MOTION PICTUREMUSICAL OR COMEDY
BEST PERFORMANCE BY AN ACTOR
IN A SUPPORTING ROLE IN A
MOTION PICTURE
BEST PERFORMANCE BY AN ACTRESS
IN A SUPPORTING ROLE IN A
MOTION PICTURE
Whiplash
Big Eyes
LEVIATHAN
HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON 2
BEST MOTION PICTURE - ANIMATED
Bonnie Arnold and Dean DeBlois
BEST MOTION PICTURE - FOREIGN LANGUAGE
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MICHAEL KEATON
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IN A MOTION PICTURE - MUSICAL OR COMEDY
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Boyhood
GINA RODRIGUEZ
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TELEVISION SERIES - MUSICAL OR COMEDY
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JOANNE FROGGATT
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FOR TELEVISION
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FARGO
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JÓHANN JÓHANNSSON
KEVIN SPACEY
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MAGGIE GYLLENHAAL
RUTH WILSON
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MINI-SERIES OR MOTION
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MATT BOMER
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IN A SUPPORTING ROLE
IN A SERIES, MINI-SERIES OR
MOTION PICTURE MADE FOR TELEVISION
BILLY BOB THORNTON
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MINI-SERIES OR MOTION PICTURE MADE
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JEFFREY TAMBOR
BEST PERFORMANCE BY AN ACTOR
IN A TELEVISION SERIES
- MUSICAL OR COMEDY
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TRANSPARENT
BEST TELEVISION SERIES - MUSICAL OR COMEDY
The Normal Heart
WAS THERE
A MOVIE
THAT
CHANGED
YOUR LIFE
CHANNIN
G TATU
LANCHETT
CATE B
DER
WOMAN UN
CE
THE INFLUEN
a peror
it
a film like
I had never seen
e is no
er
Th
.
en
and op
formance as raw
ds and me
an
wl
Ro
a
en
G
n
membrane betwee
ening
pp
ha
t like it was
as the viewer. I fel
ce m emen
di
au
to me as an
through me and
rol when I
ta lly ou t of cont
be r, an d I fel t to
thri lli ng.
wh ich wa s real ly
wa s wa tchi ng it
M
COOL HA
ND LUKE
What the m
ovie’s sayin
g about free
how Paul N
dom –
ewman cou
ld
be impriso
and still be
ned
free. Newm
an’s just so
effortless. H
rt of
e never look
ed like he w
trying , but
as
he was doin
g
so much an
he just had
d
that life go
ing on behin
eyes. It spok
d his
e to me per
sonally and
just like, I
I was
wish I could
land even in
ballpark of
the
whatever h
e was doin
is definitely
g.
Th
at
the pinnacl
eof who I w
be as an act
ant to
or.
THREE WOMEN lly truly noticed
t
It was firs time that I rea
t Altman)
a directorial voice (Rober
TIFAH
QUE EN LA
ICAPRIO
D
LEONARDO
TAXI DRIVER
was one of
m as a young man
To watch that fil
e psyche of
th
in
es
e experienc
siv
er
m
im
e
or
m
e
th
completely
al. To be actually
another individu
ckle wasn’t
ng that Travis Bi
tricked into thinki
e you so
us
breakdown beca
having a sort of a
longing,
s
hi
d
an
s loneliness
identified with hi
And so that
ately betrays you.
and then he ultim
e, and still
the transformativ
to me was one of
made.
pendent film ever
the greatest inde
JULIANNE MOORE
BRYAN CRANSTON
COMING HOME Hal Ashby’s movie had a profound
emotional impact on me for what it said
about relationships and mental health
BOB ODENKIRK
THE LAST DETAIL
It chal leng ed me to do mor e
heav y stuf f but to
keep it ligh t
TAPS
this
y favorite films to
m
of
It is still one
ere
wh
s
m
fil
the first
day. It was one of
ch
su
ly
al
re
pl aying
I saw young actors
nal.
io
ot
em
ry
it was ve
intense roles and
get
ly
al
re
d
ul
kid so I co
I was a sensitive
like
h,
ug
ro
th
g
in
were go
into what people
ings
ffering and bad th
tough times or su
meso
e
m
co
er
ov
had to
happening or you
rol in
ger people in cont
thing. To see youn
have
way if you will, I
such a responsible
n to see.
never really gotte
L IA M H E M
SW
STEVE CARELL
DR. STRANGELOVE
matter is very
It’s terrifying , the subject
al and funny
scary, but done in a satiric
to me that a
way. It was a revelation
so many
movie could make you feel
e. You
tim
e
sam
the
at
different ways
like
feel
but
nt
me
mo
one
could laugh
you
out of
your guts are being pulled
really spebe
to
t
tha
nd
fou
the next. I
d to be a part
cial. And I always aspire
tes with people
of something that resona
le bit.
the same way, even a litt
ORTH
A GUIDE T
O RECOGN
IZING
YOUR SAIN
TS
For me Dito M
ontiel’s movie
was
something com
pletely
different and
unique.
HELEN MIRREN
RANTINO
QUENTIN TA
ROCKY
. It didn’t make
I saw it at 12 or 13
e
maker but it mad
m
me want to be a fil
.
m
fil
lved in
me want to be invo
story of writing
ole
wh
e’s
lon
al
And St
influential to
ry
ve
s
the screenplay wa
ly the people’s
me and he was tru
I was concerned.
champion as far as
g for him at the
I remember rootin
d
like somebody ha
Academy Awards
way
a
in
d
An
d.
oo
snuck into Hollyw
ta
ction, I kind of fel
when I did Pulp Fi
n
tte
go
ow
eh
m
so
d
I ha
similar way, like
something.
across the wall or
L’AVVENTURA
My great ambition was to be Sarah Bernhardt,
Eleanora Duse, to be one of the great theatre
actresses. We didn’t have television at home so
I
didn’t watch TV and we never went to the
cinema. I was working as a waitress in my aunt’
s
bed and breakfast in Brighton and it was a rainy
afternoon and I didn’t have anything to do and
there was this really stinky little fleapit of an
cinema. They either played pornography or art
movies, and I just wandered in and sat down.
There on the screen was Monica Vitti in Antonioni’s L’Avventura. You know those moments
when you’re young and you see something for the
first time? I was just breathless with excitement
afterwards. From that moment I always thoug
ht
of film in a different way and wanted to be a certain kind of film actress. Anna Magnani becam
e
my great teacher about film acting, you know,
just
watching her.
CHRISTIAN BALE
NAKED
Besides Mike Leigh’s direction
and David
Thewlis’s performance the fact that
it was
so local made it more universal;
something
about it made it feel very global
to me
HFPA members attended more
than 600 press conferences in
2015. Here are some of the
responses to one of our questions.
EATON
WAGNER MOURA
MICHAEL K
COWBOY
MIDNIGHT
ROCCO AND HIS BROTHERS
ic , th os e
it s us e of m us
y,
ll
ca
ti
is
yl
St
en a m ov ie
s, I ha dn’t se
pe rf or m an ce
at be fo re .
m ad e li ke th
(Visconti) pointed the way to neo realism
for Brazilian Cinema,
resulting in films like City of God
LEIGH
OON
DOG DAY AFTERN
JOANNE F
ROG
GATT
WHATEVER
AHPPPENE
D
TO BABY JA
N
E
It w
as the first tim
e I saw women
portrayed in a
different way;
I had
no idea actres
ses (Bette Dav
is
,
Joan
Crawford) w
ere allowed to
do that
sort of thing on
screen
GANDHI
Rich ard Atte nbo roug h intr odu ced
me
to a wor ld I had neve r seen with
idea s at
that time that wer e beyo nd me
JENNIFER JASON.
e out. So I wasn’t actuI was 14 when that cam
movie. But me and my
ally old enough to see the
e
d we would find someon
girlfriends would go. An
it,
ets for us. And I saw
in line that would buy tick
pletely opened my eyes
literally, 17 times. It com
a way, about what a
and changed my world in
d
can be. It was so real an
film can do, what acting
felt
I
d
An
e.
l and intens
so alive and so emotiona
ple that were so on the
peo
se
the
myself caring for
’s performance is just,
edges of society. Al Pacino
lly spoke to me as an
beyond. It’s just really, rea
me in that way.
artist, that he could reach
TOM MC CARTHY
DIANE LANE
THE TURNING POINT
You got to go inside the female
experience of one woman staying
home (Anne Bancroft) and the other
(Shirley Maclaine) choosing a career
DONALD SUTHERLAND
PATHS OF GLORY
Stanley Kub rick’s anti -wa r film
cha nged my life and it alte red me
politica lly and cons ciou sly.
RYAN GO SLING
HOLD THAT GHO
ST
JANE FONDA
TH GRAPES OF WRA
WILL SMITH
STAR WARS It was the first film that ever exploded in
my mind. It was creatures interacting with
people and I didn’t know how they did that.
It really opened my mind to the possibilities
of what a human brain could create. It was
such an overwhelming experience for me in
that movie theater and it really inspired me
to want to reach and create on the level that
made other people feel how I felt when I was
watching that movie. Figuratively and
literally, it took me to another world.
ich obviously I saw
My father’s film, wh
nk is responsible
thi
I
g
un
very, very yo
father didn’t talk
for my activism. My
se movies like
the
much, but he made
bow Incident,
Ox
e
Th
h,
Grapes of Wrat
tha
and t kind of
Twelve Angry Men,
terms of acting ,
In
got into my DNA.
y when I was
it was a Broadway pla
e Page and it was
twelve with Geraldin
someone on
saw
the first time that I
person. They
a
e
com
be
stage who had
said well,
weren’t acting and I
ow,
kn
that’s different, you
.
me
ved
and it really mo
SAMUEL
I haven’t really gone
that way in my
career, but that kind
of slapstick (Abbott
and Costello) was my
first real
exposure to film
L .JACK
SON
T h e 1 9 3 3 KING KONG
ve
I sa w , I w r si o n , it w a s th e fi
a tc h ed th
r st m o v ie
a t a n d sa
id , I h a v e
b e a m o v ie
to
st a r.
ANGELINA JOLIE
THE HILL
I love Sydney Lumet’s film, both as
a piece of art and what it says about
man and confinement and friendship
NNAVALE
B OBBY CA
OUT A
REBEL WITH
E
CAUS
dn’t know that
di
James Dean. I
act like that
d
ul
co
actors
Corinne Foxx
Corinne Foxx Miss Golden Globe 2016
Corinne Foxx, 21, is the daughter of Golden Globe award-winning actor, Jamie Foxx.
Currently a senior at USC, she will graduate next May.
She is signed to LA Models and has studied acting at the Howard Fine Acting Studio and the
American Academy for Dramatic Arts. She was featured in a spring/summer campaign for Icing
stores, NYLON Magazine and ASOS Magazine. In February 2015, she appeared on her first
major fashion magazine cover for Rollacoaster Magazine.
Corinne has developed a bullying prevention program and has hosted a school-wide
“Bullying Prevention Week,” a cause close to her heart through high school and college.
Here is Corinne, in her own words:
Having an entertainer as a parent, it becomes easy to put off your education and run wild with extravagant privileges. It is easy for one to get lost in the limelight of Hollywood.
However, I have always had my north stars to guide me: my two little sisters.
Right after high school, I was given the opportunity to start in the entertainment
industry. I had the ability to pursue acting and modeling at a young age. However, I stayed
strong in my desires to be accepted to a university on my own: without using my name,
without donations or promises of special appearances by my dad. I am about to graduate
from the University of Southern California and will receive a Bachelor of Arts in Public
Relations and a minor in Marketing. My sisters have watched me move into the dorms, get my
first apartment, join a sorority, study for final exams and study abroad in London.
For the last four years, they have watched me grow academically and personally as a result
of my studies. I hope that they will say: “I want to graduate from college, just like Sissy.”
Throughout the years I’ve grown up watching my dad establish himself as a wellrespected actor. I’m honored that the HFPA has given me the opportunity to now
share the same stage where he’s been recognized for some of his greatest accomplishments.
dick clark productions
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