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Emmy Awards 2020: Here is complete list of winners



Who prevailed with a prize (or seven)?

The TV industry’s shiniest evening of the year, a.k.a. the Primetime Emmy Awards, looked entirely different this year, given the ceaseless pandemic. The 2012 and 2016 host, Jimmy Kimmel, was truly started up to emcee the merriments once more, this time from the generally empty Staples Center in L.A., with champs tolerating grants distantly, for all intents and purposes, and carefully.

The soonest — and greatest — story of the night came kindness of our Canadian companions, explicitly Pop TV’s wealth to-clothes satire Schitt’s Creek, which had captured 15 selections. Stars Dan Levy, Eugene Levy, Catherine O’Hara, and Annie Murphy all won in their acting classes — turning into the principal show to actually pull off that accomplishment — while Dan added to his completely noteworthy night by winning in the composition and coordinating classifications also. To finish off their run, Schitt’s Creek guaranteed the Outstanding Comedy Series grant, making it an exceptional seven prizes in succession. With two successes at the Creative Arts Emmys, the arrangement set another precedent for most Emmys wins by a satire arrangement in a solitary season, with nine.

When the Schitt’s compass finished, HBO held its own prize procession. To start with, dystopic hero show Watchmen — which entered the night with an arrangement driving walloping 26 designations (and 7 successes at the Creative Arts Emmys) — seized four additional honors, including Outstanding Limited Series, and acting prizes for Regina King and Yahya Abdul-Mateen II. Outfitted with 18 selections (and three successes at the Creative Arts Emmys), Succession asserted four additional honors, including Outstanding Drama Series, Lead Actor for Jeremy Strong, and composing and coordinating. Zendaya (Euphoria) additionally added to the organization’s prize coffers by pushing out Jennifer Aniston, Jodie Comer, Olivia Colman, Sandra Oh, and Laura Linney in the Lead Actress in a Drama classification, while I Know This Much is True’s Mark Ruffalo prevailed in the Lead Actor in a Limited Series or Movie class.

To see who else had a sparkly, cheerful night — and who didn’t (The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel and The Crown, however they brought home four and two Creative Arts Emmys, separately) — look through the total rundown of victors at the 72nd Emmy Awards. (Tyler Perry got the Governors Award.)

Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series

  • Christina Applegate (Dead to Me)
  • Rachel Brosnahan (The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel)
  • Linda Cardellini (Dead to Me)
  • WINNER: Catherine O’Hara (Schitt’s Creek)
  • Issa Rae (Insecure)
  • Tracee Ellis Ross (Black-ish)

Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series

  • Anthony Anderson (Black-ish)
  • Don Cheadle (Black Monday)
  • Ted Danson (The Good Place)
  • Michael Douglas (The Kominsky Method)
  • WINNER: Eugene Levy (Schitt’s Creek)
  • Ramy Youssef (Ramy)

Outstanding Writing for a Comedy Series

  • Michael Schur (“Whenever You’re Ready,” The Good Place)
  • Tony McNamara (“The Great,” The Great)
  • WINNER: Daniel Levy (“Happy Ending,” Schitt’s Creek)
  • David West Read (“The Presidential Suite,” Schitt’s Creek)
  • Sam Johnson, Chris Marcil (“Collaboration,” What We Do in the Shadows)
  • Paul Simms (“Ghost,” What We Do in the Shadows)
  • Stefani Robinson (“On the Run,” What We Do in the Shadows)

Outstanding Directing for a Comedy Series

  • Matt Shakman (“The Great,” The Great)
  • Amy Sherman-Palladino (“It’s Comedy or Cabbage,” The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel)
  • Daniel Palladino (“Marvelous Radio,” The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel)
  • Gail Mancuso (“Finale, Part 2,” Modern Family)
  • Ramy Youssef (“,” Ramy)
  • WINNER: Andrew Cividino and Dan Levy (“Happy Ending,” Schitt’s Creek)
  • James Burrows (“We Love Lucy,” Will & Grace)

Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series

  • Andre Braugher (Brooklyn Nine-Nine)
  • Mahershala Ali (Ramy)
  • Kenan Thompson (Saturday Night Live)
  • WINNER: Daniel Levy (Schitt’s Creek)
  • William Jackson Harper (The Good Place)
  • Alan Arkin (The Kominsky Method)
  • Sterling K. Brown (The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel)
  • Tony Shalhoub (The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel)

Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series

  • Betty Gilpin (GLOW)
  • Yvonne Orji (Insecure)
  • Kate McKinnon (Saturday Night Live)
  • Cecily Strong (Saturday Night Live)
  • WINNER: Annie Murphy (Schitt’s Creek)
  • D’Arcy Carden (The Good Place)
  • Alex Borstein (The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel)
  • Marin Hinkle (The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel)

Outstanding Comedy Series

  • Curb Your Enthusiasm
  • Dead to Me
  • Insecure
  • WINNER: Schitt’s Creek
  • The Good Place
  • The Kominsky Method
  • The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel
  • What We Do in the Shadows

Outstanding Variety Talk Series

  • The Daily Show with Trevor Noah
  • Full Frontal with Samantha Bee
  • Jimmy Kimmel Live!
  • WINNER: Last Week Tonight with John Oliver
  • The Late Show with Stephen Colbert

Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series or Movie

  • Cate Blanchett (Mrs. America)
  • Shira Haas (Unorthodox)
  • WINNER: Regina King (Watchmen)
  • Octavia Spencer (Self Made)
  • Kerry Washington (Little Fires Everywhere)

Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited Series or Movie

  • Jeremy Irons (Watchmen)
  • Hugh Jackman (Bad Education)
  • Paul Mescal (Normal People)
  • Jeremy Pope (Hollywood)
  • WINNER: Mark Ruffalo (I Know This Much Is True)

Outstanding Writing for a Limited Series, Movie, or Dramatic Special

  • Tanya Barfield (“Shirley,” Mrs. America)
  • Sally Rooney and Alice Birch (“Episode 3,” Normal People)
  • Susannah Grant, Michael Chabon and Ayelet Waldman (“Episode 1,” Unbelievable)
  • Anna Winger (“Part 1,” Unorthodox)
  • WINNER: Damon Lindelof and Cord Jefferson (“This Extraordinary Being,” Watchmen)

Outstanding Directing for a Limited Series, Movie, or Dramatic Special

  • Lynn Shelton (“Find a Way,” Little Fires Everywhere)
  • Lenny Abrahamson (“Episode 5,” Normal People)
  • WINNER: Maria Schrader (Unorthodox)
  • Nicole Kassell (“It’s Summer and We’re Running Out of Ice,” Watchmen)
  • Steph Green (“Little Fear of Lightning,” Watchmen)
  • Stephen Williams (“This Extraordinary Being,” Watchmen)

Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Limited Series or Movie

  • Dylan McDermott (Hollywood)
  • Jim Parsons (Hollywood)
  • Tituss Burgess (Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt: Kimmy vs. the Reverend)
  • WINNER: Yahya Abdul-Mateen II (Watchmen)
  • Jovan Adepo (Watchmen)
  • Louis Gossett Jr. (Watchmen)

Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Limited Series or Movie

  • Holland Taylor (Hollywood)
  • WINNER: Uzo Aduba (Mrs. America)
  • Margo Martindale (Mrs. America)
  • Tracey Ullman (Mrs. America)
  • Toni Collette (Unbelievable)
  • Jean Smart (Watchmen)

Outstanding Limited Series

  • Little Fires Everywhere
  • Mrs. America
  • Unbelievable
  • Unorthodox
  • WINNER: Watchmen

Outstanding Reality-Competition Program

  • The Masked Singer
  • Nailed It!
  • WINNER: RuPaul’s Drag Race
  • Top Chef
  • The Voice

Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series

  • Jason Bateman (Ozark)
  • Sterling K. Brown (This Is Us)
  • Steve Carell (The Morning Show)
  • Brian Cox (Succession)
  • Billy Porter (Pose)
  • WINNER: Jeremy Strong (Succession)

Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series

  • Jennifer Aniston (The Morning Show)
  • Olivia Colman (The Crown)
  • Jodie Comer (Killing Eve)
  • Laura Linney (Ozark)
  • Sandra Oh (Killing Eve)
  • WINNER: Zendaya (Euphoria)

Outstanding Writing for a Drama Series

  • Thomas Schnauz (“Bad Choice Road,” Better Call Saul)
  • Gordon Smith (“Bagman,” Better Call Saul)
  • Peter Morgan (“Aberfan,” The Crown)
  • Chris Mundy (“All In,” Ozark)
  • John Shiban (“Boss Fight,” Ozark)
  • Miki Johnson (“Fire Pink,” Ozark)
  • WINNER: Jesse Armstrong (“This is Not for Tears,” Succession)

Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series

  • Benjamin Caron (“Aberfan,” The Crown)
  • Jessica Hobbs (“Cri de Coeur,” The Crown)
  • Lesli Linka Glatter (“Prisoners of War,” Homeland)
  • Mimi Leder (“The Interview,” The Morning Show)
  • Alik Sakharov (“Fire Pink,” Ozark)
  • Ben Semanoff (“Su Casa Es Mi Casa,” Ozark)
  • WINNER: Andrij Parekh (“Hunting,” Succession)

Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series

  • Giancarlo Esposito (Better Call Saul)
  • Nicholas Braun (Succession)
  • Kieran Culkin (Succession)
  • Matthew Macfadyen (Succession)
  • Bradley Whitford (The Handmaid’s Tale)
  • WINNER: Billy Crudup (The Morning Show)
  • Mark Duplass (The Morning Show)
  • Jeffrey Wright (Westworld)

Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series

  • Laura Dern (Big Little Lies)
  • Meryl Streep (Big Little Lies)
  • Fiona Shaw (Killing Eve)
  • WINNER: Julia Garner (Ozark)
  • Sarah Snook (Succession)
  • Helena Bonham Carter (The Crown)
  • Samira Wiley (The Handmaid’s Tale)
  • Thandie Newton (Westworld)

Outstanding Drama Series

  • Better Call Saul
  • The Crown
  • The Handmaid’s Tale
  • Killing Eve
  • The Mandalorian
  • Ozark
  • Stranger Things
  • WINNER: Succession

To see who triumphed at the previously held Creative Arts Emmys (we’re looking at you, Eddie Murphy and Maya Rudolph), head over here. A few key winners below:

Outstanding Variety Sketch Series

  • A Black Lady Sketch Show
  • Drunk History
  • WINNER: Saturday Night Live

Outstanding Host for a Reality or Reality-Competition Program

  • Amy Poehler and Nick Offerman (Making It)
  • Nicole Byer (Nailed It!)
  • Bobby Berk, Karamo Brown, Tan France, Antoni Porowski, Jonathan Van Ness (Queer Eye)
  • WINNER: RuPaul (RuPaul’s Drag Race)
  • Barbara Corcoran, Mark Cuban, Lori Greiner, Daymond John, Robert Herjavec, Kevin O’Leary (Shark Tank)
  • Padma Lakshmi, Tom Colicchio (Top Chef)

Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series

  • Andrew Scott (Black Mirror)
  • James Cromwell (Succession)
  • Giancarlo Esposito (The Mandalorian)
  • Martin Short (The Morning Show)
  • Jason Bateman (The Outsider)
  • WINNER: Ron Cephas Jones (This Is Us)

Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series

  • Cicely Tyson (How to Get Away With Murder)
  • Laverne Cox (Orange Is the New Black)
  • WINNER: Cherry Jones (Succession)
  • Harriet Walter (Succession)
  • Alexis Bledel (The Handmaid’s Tale)
  • Phylicia Rashad (This Is Us)

Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series

  • Fred Willard (Modern Family)
  • Dev Patel (Modern Love)
  • Brad Pitt (Saturday Night Live)
  • Adam Driver (Saturday Night Live)
  • WINNER: Eddie Murphy (Saturday Night Live)
  • Luke Kirby (The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel)

Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series

  • Angela Bassett (A Black Lady Sketch Show)
  • WINNER: Maya Rudolph (Saturday Night Live)
  • Phoebe Waller-Bridge (Saturday Night Live)
  • Maya Rudolph (The Good Place)
  • Wanda Sykes (The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel)
  • Bette Midler (The Politician)


‘Black Panther’ is arriving on Marvel’s Avengers this August



Recently declared for Marvel’s Avengers, the present Square Enix E3 Showcase gave a first appropriate glance at Black Panther who joins the superhero roster in a brand new expansion, War For Wakanda.

A new cinematic trailer presents the King of Wakanda himself — in spite of the fact that his face isn’t shown clearly until he gets into his Black Panther veil. He will be defending Wakanda from Klaw, who has invaded Wakanda to take Vibranium for his own plans.

The trailer page shows that War For Wakanda will release this August. The Black Panther expansion will be free to players who already own Marvel’s Avengers on PC, PS5, PS4, Xbox Series X/S, and Xbox One.

The expansion had as far as anyone knows been anticipated release before yet was deferred because of the dismal and sudden passing of Chadwick Boseman, who played the superhero in the Marvel film.

Somewhere else in Marvel, Square Enix additionally reported today that Eidos Montreal is making a Guardians of the Galaxy game, scheduled to launch this October.

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Ned Beatty, indelible character actor of ‘Deliverance’ and ‘Network,’ dies at 83



Ned Beatty, the indelible character actor whose first film role as an genial vacationer brutally raped by a backwoodsman in 1972′s “Deliverance” launched him on a long, prolific and accomplished career, has died. He was 83.

Beatty’s manager, Deborah Miller, said Beatty died Sunday of natural causes at his home in Los Angeles encompassed by friends and loved ones.

After years in regional theater, Beatty was cast in “Deliverance” as Bobby Trippe, the happy-go-lucky member of a male river-boating party terrorized by backwoods thugs. The scene where Trippe is brutalized became the most memorable in the movie and set up Beatty as an actor whose name moviegoers might not have known however whose face they generally perceived.

“For people like me, there’s a lot of ‘I know you! I know you! What have I seen you in?’” Beatty remarked without rancor in 1992.

Beatty got just a single Oscar nomination, as supporting actor for his role as corporate leader Arthur Jensen in 1976′s “Network,” yet he added to probably the most famous motion pictures of his time and worked continually, his credits including in excess of 150 films and TV shows.

He was similarly memorable as Otis, the idiot henchman of villainous Lex Luther in the initial two Christopher Reeve “Superman” movies and as the racist sheriff in “White Lightning.” Other films included “All The President’s Men,” “The Front Page,” “Nashville,” and “The Big Easy.” In a 1977 interview, he had clarified why he favored being a supporting actor.

“Stars never want to throw the audience a curveball, but my great joy is throwing curveballs,” he said. “Being a star cuts down on your effectiveness as an actor because you become an identifiable part of a product and somewhat predictable. You have to mind your P’s and Q’s and nurture your fans. But I like to surprise the audience, to do the unexpected.”

He landed a rare leading role in the Irish film “Hear My Song” in 1991. The genuine story of incredible Irish tenor Josef Locke, who vanished at the height of a brilliant career, it was all around inspected however to a great extent inconspicuous in the United States. Between movie, Beatty worked often in TV and theater. He had recurring roles in “Roseanne” as John Goodman’s dad and as a detective on “Homicide: Life on the Streets.”

On Broadway he won critical praise (and a Drama Desk Award) for his portrayal of Big Daddy in a revival of “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof,” a job he had first played as a 21-year-old in a stock company production. He made controversy, be that as it may, when he was cited in The New York Times on the abilities of his young co-stars, Ashley Judd and Jason Patric.

“Ashley is a sweetie,” he said, “and yet she doesn’t have a lot of tools.” Of Patric, he remarked: “He’s gotten better all the time, but his is a different journey.” His more recent movies included “Toy Story 3”in 2010 and two releases from 2013, “The Big Ask” and “Baggage Claim.” He retired soon after.

Ned Thomas Beatty was born in 1937 in Louisville, Ky., and brought up in Lexington, where he joined the Protestant Disciples of Christ Christian Church. “It was the theater I attended as a kid,” he told The Associated Press in 1992. “It was where people got down to their truest emotions and talked about things they didn’t talk about in everyday life. … The preaching was very often theatrical.” For a period he considered turning into a cleric, yet altered his perspective after he was projected in a high school production of “Harvey.”

He spent 10 summers at the Barter Theater in Abingdom, Virginia, and eight years at the Arena Stage Company in Washington, D.C. At the Arena Stage, he showed up in Chekhov’s “Uncle Vanya” and featured in Arthur Miller’s “Death of a Salesman.” Then his life changed always when he took a train to New York to try out for chief John Boorman for the part of Bobby Trippe. Boorman revealed to him the job was projected, yet adjusted his perspective in the wake of seeing Beatty tryout. Beatty, who wedded Sandra Johnson in 1999, had eight kids from three past marriages.

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Joel ‘Nae Sketchie’ Molina Talks About the Impact of social media on The Nightlife



How this entrepreneur harnesses social media to his benefit.

Born and raised in Bronx, New York, Joel Molina is a very well-known name in the entertainment and fashion industry. On top of this, he is also an entrepreneur who manages several brands and an R&B artist signed to a major label Roc Nation. Joel Molina is better known as NaeSketchie. His record label Sketchie Entertainment. Joel ‘NaeSketchie’ Molina is best known for his Popular Hip Hop Events Uptown.

He entered the game back in 2004 when things were quite different than they are today. One of the main differences is the widespread and use of social media. This is why he is going to share his thoughts on the changes in the nightlife due to social media.

“Spreading the word has never been as easy as it is today. Getting all the arrangements done is just a matter of minutes now. Once that is done, letting people know about the event can also be done by a single tap. When I started hosting parties, all this was done as a very stressful process because you just can’t risk skipping an invite”, shares NaeSketchie. The first party he hosted was way back in 2004. He did this at his sister’s apartment in the Bronx.

“One particular thing that I love about social media is that it quickly connects people. You don’t often have the ease and time to get the contacts of everyone you meet at a party. Earlier, it used to be difficult to stay in touch with the celebrities and their teams that you met at a party. Now you just follow each other on Instagram and it’s as good as anything else”, adds Joel Molina. The Uptown promoting group has hosted several events which have had A-lister guests. Just some of the names are Busta Rhymes, Post Malone, P Diddy, and Cardi B. Naesketchie gets to coordinate events with the teams of these celebrities very easily through social media.

“In the earlier times, parties used to be a little unsafe than how it is now. It was often hard to keep track of who attended an event. This later created a problem in case of some mishaps and even when we didn’t want someone to attend our events. Now it’s much safer as social media helps us keep track of who attended a party and who did not,” said Molina. The venues where NaeSketchie and his team host parties have been changing from houses to halls and then to nightclubs. The safety of the people attending the events is always a top priority for Joel Molina. He has hosted parties at extravagant venues such as La Marina, Cliff NYC, Space Ibiza, Stage 48, and many more.

Joel ‘NaeSketchie’ Molina believes that once things better and the nightclub scene is resumed, things will be done in many different ways and according to the new normal. Let us see what this multitalented promoter has in store for us in the future.

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