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Peter T Chattaway

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Everything posted by Peter T Chattaway

  1. Zack Snyder Helped Aquaman Director Undo Joss Whedon's Justice League Changes The information about Snyder's involvement in Aquaman comes from actor Neil Daly on the Fire and Water Podcast. Daly was responsible for running the test screenings of both Justice League and Aquaman. Daly revealed that Whedon was behind much of Justice League's "teenage boy sexual humor." This includes gags like Aquaman hitting on Wonder Woman while under the influence of the Lasso of Truth. Wan didn't want this approach in Aquaman. Daly explained: We could have gotten a whole movie about Aquaman basically fawning over Mera the whole time and making all kinds of dirty jokes and things like that and they really had to get away from that, which is all what Whedon had done, so Snyder had a little bit of an influence on Aquaman. James Wan was showing Zack Snyder - against the studio's wishes - cuts of the movie and early test screenings and storyboards to make sure that they're on the same page with what he originally wanted and Snyder gave his blessing of approval, bringing it back to what he wanted all along. In the final cut of Aquaman there's certainly a romance between Aquaman and Mera. Jason Momoa's Arthur Curry shows obvious interest in Amber Heard's Mera even when he doesn't want to accept her mission to become the King of Atlantis. Daly is right, though, that the tone of their interactions is quite different from Arthur's attitude in Justice League. Most of Arthur's interactions with Wonder Woman in the superhero team-up is objectifying her or otherwise commenting on her physical beauty. In Aquaman, Arthur isn't anywhere near as boisterous. Most importantly, he never objectifies Mera despite being obviously attracted to her. ScreenRant, January 17 - - - Side note: Much has been made of the fact that a significant chunk of Aquaman's marketing budget was aimed at women -- who seem to like the film in numbers significantly larger than one normally sees for a comic-book movie.
  2. Darren H wrote: : For most of the past decade I would've described myself as "spiritual but not religious" but I've been wondering lately if I have that backwards. "Spiritual but not religious" is a very common phrase, but to me it has always sounded akin to saying that one is "sexual but not married" -- which obviously would not be a problematic self-definition for some, but would for me. Anyway, I now find myself pondering the phrase "married but not sexual" -- which actually works for me, certainly better than the other phrase. I could try teasing out the reasons why, but for now I'll just let that sit there and mull it over. : I was in my late 20s and it was the first time I'd been exposed to Christian practices from any perspective other than American evangelicalism. I was also reading Thomas Merton, St. Augustine, Pascal, and Tarkovsky. Those guys did a number on me! Yeah, if memory serves, you mentioned Foster in the context of watching films by people like Tarkovsky, who demand that the viewer pay attention, etc. There was a connection you drew, I believe, between disciplined moviegoing and disciplined spiritual practices.
  3. John Lasseter, Darla K. Anderson and Ed Catmull have all left Pixar in the past year (as has the lower-profile but no-less-consequential Lori McAdams). Now Lee Unkrich is out, too.
  4. And the winner is... Green Book! Which wasn't even nominated for the SAG ensemble award. Still, Deadline notes: "In its 29-year history, the PGA Awards have synched up with the Oscars on 20 honorees. It would be 21 if you count 2013, when 12 Years a Slave and Gravity tied for the top PGA prize, with the former going on to score the Oscar. The two differed in two of the past three years, however: 2016 PGA winner La La Land and 2015’s The Big Short came up short for the Oscar against Moonlight and Spotlight, respectively." Hmmm. How often has a film won the PGA *and* the Golden Globe but *not* the Oscar? ... I count five such occasions. The question is complicated by the fact that there are *two* Golden Globes for Best Picture -- one for Drama and one for Musical/Comedy -- but here's what I see: It has happened once that a film won the PGA and the Golden Globe and lost the Oscar to a film that wasn't nominated for the Globe, i.e. when 2005's Brokeback Mountain won the PGA and the Globe but lost the Oscar to Crash. It has happened once that a film won the PGA and the Golden Globe and lost the Oscar to a film that was nominated in the same Globe category, i.e. when 2004's The Aviator won the PGA and the Globe (for Drama) and lost the Oscar to Million Dollar Baby. It has happened twice that a film won the PGA and the Golden Globe for Musical/Comedy and lost the Oscar to the film that won the Globe for Drama, i.e. when 2001's Moulin Rouge! won the PGA/Globe and A Beautiful Mind won the Oscar, and when 2016's La La Land won the PGA/Globe and Moonlight won the Oscar. And it has happened once that a film won the PGA and the Golden Globe for Drama and lost the Oscar to the film that won the Globe for Musical/Comedy, i.e. when 1998's Saving Private Ryan won the PGA/Globe and Shakespeare in Love won the Oscar. So, based purely on the PGA and Globe awards, the odds are very good that Green Book will win the Oscar, and it is more likely that it would lose the Oscar to Bohemian Rhapsody (which won the *other* Globe for Best Picture) than that it would lose to Crazy Rich Asians, The Favourite, Mary Poppins Returns or Vice (i.e. the four nominees it beat to win the Globe for Musical/Comedy). And Bohemian Rhapsody did get a SAG ensemble nomination, which Green Book did not. So, hmmm. (And no, there does not appear to be a precedent for a film winning the PGA and the Golden Globe in one category and losing the Oscar to a mere nominee -- not the winner, but a nominee -- in the other Globe category. So it would be unprecedented if Green Book lost to Black Panther, BlacKkKlansman, If Beale Street Could Talk or A Star Is Born. Three of those films do have SAG ensemble nominations, though.)
  5. And the winner is... Won't You Be My Neighbor?!
  6. And the winner is... Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse!
  7. Links to our threads on the theatrical versions of The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers (Aug-Sep 2003), The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (Sep 2003 - Dec 2012) and the trilogy as a whole (Dec 2003 - present).  Links to our threads on the extended editions of The Fellowship of the Ring (Aug 2003 - Jan 2012), The Two Towers (Nov-Dec 2003), The Return of the King (Mar 2004 - Dec 2015) and the trilogy as a whole (Feb 2005 - Jun 2006), plus our threads-with-polls on which extended editions are our favorites (Dec 2004) and which extended editions we would rank first (Dec 2004 - Apr 2015). Link to our thread on the "limited edition" DVDs (Jun-Nov 2006).  Links to our threads on The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey (Jul 2004 - present), The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug (May 2011 - Dec 2014) and The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies (Jul 2012 - Aug 2015). Link to our thread on the Amazon TV series (in development). Links to our more thematic threads on 'Religious imagery in LotR page to screen' (Aug 2003), 'GANDALF THE GrAY' (Oct 2003 - Oct 2009), 'God in Lord of the Rings type books' (Nov 2003 - Apr 2004), 'anyone got a LOTR electronic press kit / lots of photos?' (Dec 2003), 'McKellen: No Source of Morality in Hobbiton?' (Dec 2003), 'Re-reading LOTR in light of the films, Who do you see in your mind?' (Nov 2005), 'Favorite lines: LOTR & Narnia books, nominate yours! (Nov-Dec 2005). Links to our threads on spin-offs and spoofs like 'Howard Shore conducts LOTR symphony!' (Jul 2004) and 'Lord of the Rings by George Lucas' (Oct 2006). Links to our 'Literature' threads on 'Lord of the Rings: Real Tales' (Aug 2003) and 'The Hobbit - Illustrated by Maurice Sendak' (Mar 2011). Links to our threads on such technically unrelated projects as the animated versions of The Hobbit (1966) and The Lord of the Rings (1978), the documentary Ringers: Lord Of The Fans (2005) and the stage production The Lord of the Rings: The Musical (2006-2007). Links to our threads on the in-development biopics Middle Earth, Tolkien and Tolkien & Lewis. 
  8. Very happy to see Mark Goodacre in that group. Very perplexed to see Joel Osteen in that group... until I saw that he is also an executive producer.
  9. I, too, grew up evangelical, and in many ways that culture still feels like "home" to me -- a home that I may have moved out of, but still a home that I can return to for reunions and such. But I've been a member of the Eastern Orthodox church for 13 years now, and I owe this *partly* to my involvement with A&F, inasmuch as many of the things about Orthodoxy that gave me pause as an evangelical were things that Orthodoxy has in common with Catholicism, and our very own SDG had helped clarify a lot of those issues for me when we butted heads over theology back in the early days of this forum. (Believe it or not, Darren, I also have *you* to thank for my openness to Orthodoxy, partly, inasmuch as Orthodoxy entails more self-discipline than the typical evangelical church, and I think I can remember you citing Richard Foster's Celebration of Discipline -- and his point that self-discipline is *mandatory* within Christianity -- in one of our threads back in the early days.) The Orthodox-with-ties-to-evangelicalism thing came up in an interesting way a couple months ago, when I accompanied my mother on a tour of Jordan and Israel. We went with an evangelical group that a friend of my mother's had recommended, and it turned out that this group happened to include a few people from my own past, like a woman I attended College & Career with a quarter-century ago, and the parents of a girl who was in Grades 3 to 7 with me roughly 40 years ago. I enjoyed being with this group for the most part -- I certainly preferred it to a tour group of total strangers -- and yet there were moments when I definitely felt disconnected from them, usually when praise-and-worship songs were involved. And of course, I couldn't take communion with them, and I tried to abstain from that without causing any offense. And I may have gotten a few weird looks when I venerated a few of the holy places in Jerusalem and Bethlehem. (Evangelicals tend not to kiss things; might look idolatrous.) I'm afraid I've slacked off a bit in one area of self-discipline, when it comes to the Orthodox practice of fasting. Fourteen months ago, I embarked on a weight-loss program that has produced great results -- 130 pounds down in 13 months, and I've been more or less stable for the past month -- and in the course of losing all this weight, I have basically ignored the requirement that I abstain from meat and dairy on certain days. You're generally allowed to ignore the fasting rules if there are health issues, and since I was attending a government-funded weight-management clinic that my surgeon referred me to, my priest and I agreed that this was definitely a health issue! But the routines and habits I've built up over the past year have kind of displaced that one bit of spiritual practice, and I wonder how I'll get back to it. (Lent is a few weeks away... but even before Lent starts, we're supposed to fast every Wednesday and Friday, and I'm not quite there yet...)
  10. The Motion Picture Sound Editors' Golden Reel award nominees (with the ones I have seen in bold): 2.0 – AA Films Capernaum -Sony Pictures Classics Cold War – Amazon Studios The Guilty – Magnolia Pictures Never Look Away – Sony Pictures Classics Redbad – Epic Pictures Group The Happy Prince – Sony Pictures Classics Winter Brothers – Kimstim Films The winner will be announced February 17.
  11. The Motion Picture Sound Editors' Golden Reel award nominees in this category (with the ones I have seen in bold): Free Solo – National Geographic Generation Wealth – Amazon Studios McQueen – Bleeker Street Media Quincy - Netflix Shirkers - Netflix Three Identical Strangers - Neon They Shall Not Grow Old – Fathom Events They’ll Love Me When I’m Dead – Netflix Won’t You Be My Neighbor – Focus Features Notably, this list includes only *three* of the four films that grossed over $10 million in 2018 (the one omission being RBG). The winner will be announced February 17.
  12. The Motion Picture Sound Editors' Golden Reel award nominees in this category: Incredibles 2 – Walt Disney Pictures Isle of Dogs – Fox Searchlight Pictures Peter Rabbit - Sony Pictures Entertainment Ralph Breaks the Internet – Walt Disney Animation Studios Smallfoot – Warner Bros. Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse – Sony Pictures Entertainment The Grinch – Universal Pictures Note: Isle of Dogs and Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse are also nominated alongside several live-action films in the 'Feature Film - Music Underscore' category. The winner will be announced February 17.
  13. The Motion Picture Sound Editors' Golden Reel award nominees in this category, which apparently includes nominees that were made for television: Bilby – Universal Pictures Bird Karma – Universal Pictures Crow: The Legend – Baobab Studios Lost Property Office – 8th in Line Productions Overwatch “Reunion” – Blizzard Entertainment Rise of the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles:Mystic Mayhem – Nickelodeon Spy Kids: Mission Critical “The Vinyl Countdown” – Netflix Star Wars: Rebels “The World Between Worlds” – Disney / ABC Steven Universe “Reunited” – Cartoon Network Note: the Oscar-shortlisted Age of Sail is also nominated in the 'Special Venue' category. The winners will be announced February 17.
  14. The Motion Picture Sound Editors' Golden Reel award nominees: Feature Film – Music Underscore Aquaman – Warner Bros. A Quiet Place – Paramount Pictures Black Panther – Walt Disney Studios / Marvel Studios First Man – Universal Pictures Isle of Dogs – Fox Searchlight Mission Impossible: Fallout – Paramount Pictures Roma – Netflix Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse – Sony Pictures Entertainment The Ballad of Buster Scruggs – Netflix Feature Film – Musical A Star is Born – Warner Bros. Bohemian Rhapsody – Twentieth Century Fox Mary Poppins Returns – Walt Disney Studios Feature Film – Dialogue / ADR A Quiet Place – Paramount Pictures A Star is Born – Warner Bros. Bohemian Rhapsody – Twentieth Century Fox First Man – Universal Pictures Green Book – Universal Pictures Mary Poppins Returns – Walt Disney Studios Mission Impossible: Fallout – Paramount Pictures Roma – Netflix The Favourite – Fox Searchlight Feature Film – Effects / Foley A Quiet Place – Paramount Pictures Avengers: Infinity War - Walt Disney Studios / Marvel Studios Black Panther – Walt Disney Studios / Marvel Studios Deadpool 2 - Twentieth Century Fox First Man – Universal Pictures Mission Impossible: Fallout – Paramount Pictures Ready Player One – Warner Bros. Roma – Netflix The Favourite – Fox Searchlight So: 3 nominations apiece for A Quiet Place, First Man, Mission: Impossible: Fallout and Roma; 2 nominations apiece for A Star Is Born, Black Panther, Bohemian Rhapsody, Mary Poppins Returns and The Favourite; and 1 nomination apiece for Aquaman, Avengers: Infinity War, Deadpool 2, Isle of Dogs, Green Book, Ready Player One, Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse and The Ballad of Buster Scruggs. The winners will be announced February 17.
  15. Links to our threads on John Wick (2014) and John Wick: Chapter 2 (2017).
  16. Mik_tn wrote: : I always thought foobar use was rooted in program codes but they probably got it from the military. I vaguely recall that the soldiers in Saving Private Ryan said "FUBAR" a lot. I can't recall any other World War II movies that have used the expression, though I was familiar with it before I saw that movie (partly because I was already a fan of books like Jesse Sheidlower's The F Word, which catalogues all the ways that the f-word has been used over the centuries).
  17. Definite disappointment. Bits of it reminded me of Jumper (specifically, of changes that the Jumper movie made from the Jumper book), and not in a good way. Actually, come to think of it, bits of it reminded me of Reflex, the novel that was written as a sequel to the original Jumper, too. I am curious as to what the Young Critics -- critics who were barely out of diapers, if that, when Unbreakable came out -- make of this film, as some of them seem to have become big M. Night Shyamalan apologists in recent years (certainly around the time that Split came out).
  18. The USC Scripter nominees (this award is for *adapted* screenplays specifically): Black Panther -- Ryan Coogler and Joe Robert Cole, based on the character created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby Can You Ever Forgive Me? -- Nicole Holofcener and Jeff Whitty and author Lee Israel The Death of Stalin -- Armando Iannucci, Ian Martin, and David Schneider, based on the graphic novel by Fabien Nury and Thierry Robin If Beale Street Could Talk -- Barry Jenkins and author James Baldwin Leave No Trace -- Debra Granik and Anne Rosellini, based on the novel “My Abandonment” by Peter Rock Three Scripter nominees were also nominated by the WGA (said nominees being Black Panther, Can You Ever Forgive Me? and If Beale Street Could Talk). I don't know how the eligibility rules for the two awards compare to each other. The winner will be announced February 9.
  19. Anders wrote: : I haven't seen Ant-Man and the Wasp, but I definitely noticed the Black Panther parallels. Especially in how Orm's and Killmonger's motivations kind of mirror each other. I was thinking less of motivations than I was of the ritual combat involved in the fantasy kingdoms' succession rites, but yeah. As for Ant-Man and the Wasp, both films feature a significant -- and strikingly similar, in some ways -- subplot involving a protagonist's mother (and in both cases, she is played by a veteran of the Burton-Schumacher Batman films!).
  20. kenmorefield wrote: : I did not know, for instance, that Panthers allegedly have the strongest jaws of any cat because they ate turtles. And now I find myself hoping that there is a villain in Black Panther's rogues gallery called The Turtle.
  21. The Visual Effects Society award nominees: Outstanding Visual Effects in a Photoreal Feature Avengers: Infinity War Christopher Robin Ready Player One Solo: A Star Wars Story Welcome to Marwen Outstanding Supporting Visual Effects in a Photoreal Feature 12 Strong Bird Box Bohemian Rhapsody First Man Outlaw King Outstanding Animated Character in a Photoreal Feature Avengers: Infinity War; Thanos Christopher Robin; Tigger Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom; Indoraptor Ready Player One; Art3mis Outstanding Created Environment in a Photoreal Feature Ant-Man and the Wasp; Journey to the Quantum Realm Aquaman; Atlantis Ready Player One; The Shining, Overlook Hotel Solo: A Star Wars Story; Vandor Planet Outstanding Virtual Cinematography in a Photoreal Project Aquaman; Third Act Battle Echo; Time Displacement Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom; Gyrosphere Escape Ready Player One; New York Race Welcome to Marwen; Town of Marwen Outstanding Model in a Photoreal or Animated Project Avengers: Infinity War; Nidavellir Forge Megastructure Incredibles 2; Underminer Vehicle Mortal Engines; London Ready Player One; DeLorean DMC-12 Solo: A Star Wars Story; Millennium Falcon Outstanding Effects Simulations in a Photoreal Feature Avengers: Infinity War; Titan Avengers: Infinity War; Wakanda Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald Venom Outstanding Compositing in a Photoreal Feature Avengers: Infinity War; Titan First Man Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom Welcome to Marwen So: 6 nominations in 5 categories for Avengers: Infinity War; 5 nominations for Ready Player One; 3 nominations apiece for Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom, Solo: A Star Wars Story and Welcome to Marwen; 2 nominations apiece for Aquaman, Christopher Robin and First Man; and 1 nomination apiece for Ant-Man and the Wasp, Bird Box, Bohemian Rhapsody, Echo, Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald, Mortal Engines, Outlaw King, 12 Strong and Venom (and Incredibles 2, the only animated film to be nominated in the 'Outstanding Model' category; it is also one of four films that are nominated in all four of the exclusively-animated categories). Notably, all of the films on the Oscar shortlist are represented here *except* for Black Panther and Mary Poppins Returns. (Strikingly, Black Panther did not get a single nomination, but Avengers: Infinity War is nominated for its depiction of Wakanda!) Aquaman is the only film with multiple VES nominations that is not on the Oscar shortlist (though it was on the longlist). The VES has also nominated two Netflix releases (Bird Box and Outlaw King) and four other films (Bohemian Rhapsody, Echo, 12 Strong and Venom) that were not on the Oscar longlist, much less its shortlist (notably, four of the six films that were not on the longlist are VES nominees for "supporting" effects, i.e. the films in question were not the sort of films in which visual effects played a leading role). Also notable: there are only two films that were nominated by both the VES and the Annie Awards for character animation in a live-action/photoreal movie, said films being Avengers: Infinity War and Christopher Robin. The Annies also nominated Mary Poppins Returns, Paddington 2 and The Nutcracker and the Four Realms, whereas the VES nominated Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom and Ready Player One. The winners will be announced February 5.
  22. The Visual Effects Society award nominees: Outstanding Visual Effects in an Animated Feature Dr. Seuss' The Grinch Incredibles 2 Isle of Dogs Ralph Breaks the Internet Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse Outstanding Animated Character in an Animated Feature Dr. Seuss' The Grinch; The Grinch Incredibles 2; Helen Parr Ralph Breaks the Internet; Ralphzilla Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse; Miles Morales Outstanding Created Environment in an Animated Feature Dr. Seuss' The Grinch; Whoville Incredibles 2; Parr House Ralph Breaks the Internet; Social Media District Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse; Graphic New York City Outstanding Effects Simulations in an Animated Feature Dr. Seuss' The Grinch; Snow, Clouds and Smoke Incredibles 2 Ralph Breaks the Internet; Virus Infection & Destruction Smallfoot Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse Incredibles 2 is also nominated in "Outstanding Model in a Photoreal or Animated Project", for the Underminer Vehicle; the other nominees are Avengers: Infinity War, Mortal Engines, Ready Player One and Solo: A Star Wars Story. So: 5 nominations for Incredibles 2; 4 nominations apiece for Dr Seuss' The Grinch, Ralph Breaks the Internet and Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse; and 1 nomination apiece for Isle of Dogs and Smallfoot. The winners will be announced February 5.
  23. Rob Z wrote: : I'm 34, approaching middle age . . . Wow. I'm at a point in my life now where 34 seems kind of enviably young to me, but I don't think I ever thought of myself as "approaching middle age" when I *was* 34. Partly, I think, because I decided long ago that the first 20 years of a person's life are a write-off, because you don't have any freedom and you go where your family goes and so on and so on, so if you're going to calculate "middle age" you should use 20 rather than 0 as your starting point. If we *do* go with the Growing Older theme, I'd certainly want to nominate 45 years, a film about a couple approaching their 45th anniversary that I saw at VIFF right around my 45th birthday. (I'm 48 now. When I turned 20, I thought "Great, I can look down my nose at teenagers now"; when I turned 30, I thought, "Oh my God, the next one's 40!"; when I turned 40, I barely noticed, possibly because I was too busy being the parent of special-needs pre-schoolers; and now... well, my 50th birthday is still almost two years away, but for at least a year now I've been describing myself in casual conversation as "almost 50", like I'm trying to prepare myself for the big day or something, so who knows what I'll be thinking when the day itself arrives.)
  24. The Make-Up Artists and Hair Stylists Guild Awards nominees: FEATURE-LENGTH MOTION PICTURE – BEST CONTEMPORARY MAKE-UP* A Star is Born / Ve Neill, Debbie Zoller, Sarah Tanno Beautiful Boy / Jean Black, Rolf Keppler Boy Erased / Kimberly Jones, Mi Young, Kyra Panchenko Crazy Rich Asians / Heike Merker, Irina Strukova Welcome to Marwen / Ve Neill, Rosalina De Silva Widows / Ma Kalaadevi Ananda, Denise Pugh-Ruiz, Jacqueline Fernandez FEATURE-LENGTH MOTION PICTURE – BEST CONTEMPORARY HAIR STYLING A Star is Born / Lori McCoy-Bell, Joy Zapata, Frederic Aspires Crazy Rich Asians / Heike Merker, Sophia Knight Nappily Ever After / Dawn Turner, Larry Simms Vox Lux / Esther Ahn, Daniel Koye Widows / Linda Flowers, Daniel Curet, Denise Wynbrandt FEATURE-LENGTH MOTION PICTURE – BEST PERIOD AND/OR CHARACTER MAKE-UP Bohemian Rhapsody / Jan Sewell, Mark Coulier Mary Poppins Returns / Peter Robb-King, Paula Price Mary Queen of Scots / Jenny Shircore, Hannah Edwards, Sarah Kelly Stan & Ollie / Jeremy Woodhead, Marc Coulier Vice / Kate Biscoe, Ann Pala Williams, Jamie Kelman FEATURE-LENGTH MOTION PICTURE – BEST PERIOD AND/OR CHARACTER HAIR STYLING Black Panther / Camille Friend, Jaime Leigh McIntosh, Louisa Anthony BlacKkKlansman / LaWanda Pierre-Weston, Shaun Perkins Bohemian Rhapsody / Jan Sewell, Julio Parodi Mary Poppins Returns / Peter Robb-King, Paula Price Mary Queen of Scots / Jenny Shircore, Marc Pilcher FEATURE-LENGTH MOTION PICTURE – BEST SPECIAL MAKE-UP EFFECTS Aquaman / Justin Raleigh, Ozzy Alvarez, Sean Genders Black Panther / Joel Harlow, Ken Diaz, Sian Richards Stan & Ollie / Mark Coulier, Jeremy Woodhead The Ballad of Buster Scruggs / Christien Tinsley, Corey Welk, Rolf Keppler Vice / Greg Cannom, Christopher Gallaher So... 2 nominations apiece for Black Panther, Bohemian Rhapsody, Crazy Rich Asians, Mary Poppins Returns, Mary Queen of Scots, Stan & Ollie, A Star Is Born, Vice and Widows, and 1 nomination apiece for Aquaman, The Ballad of Buster Scruggs, Beautiful Boy, BlacKkKlansman, Boy Erased, Nappily Ever After, Vox Lux and Welcome to Marwen. Of the seven films on the Oscar shortlist, five got multiple Guild nominations, while two -- Border and Suspiria -- got none. The winners will be announced February 16.
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