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The 82nd Annual Academy Awards (2010)

TV-14 | | News | TV Special 7 March 2010
Featurette
1:47 | Featurette
Steve Martin and Alec Baldwin host the Oscars.

Writers:

Jon Macks, Steve Martin (special material written by) | 12 more credits »
Reviews
Won 1 Primetime Emmy. Another 2 wins & 13 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Credited cast:
Quentin Tarantino ... Himself - Nominee & Presenter
Charlize Theron ... Herself - Presenter
Anna Kendrick ... Herself - Nominee & Presenter
Keanu Reeves ... Himself - Presenter
Vera Farmiga ... Herself - Nominee & Presenter
Robert Downey Jr. ... Himself - Presenter
Ryan Reynolds ... Himself - Presenter
Dakota Fanning ... Coraline (voice)
Jake Gyllenhaal ... Himself - Presenter
Tom Hanks ... Himself - Presenter
Elizabeth Banks ... Herself - Hostess: Scientific & Technical Awards
Gerard Butler ... Himself - Presenter
Rachel McAdams ... Herself - Presenter
Amanda Seyfried ... Herself - Presenter
Zoe Saldana ... Herself - Presenter / Neytiri
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Storyline

Steve Martin and Alec Baldwin host the Oscars.

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

You've never seen Oscar like this

Genres:

News

Certificate:

TV-14

Parents Guide:

View content advisory »
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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

7 March 2010 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

2010 Academy Awards See more »

Filming Locations:

California, USA See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Stereo

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
See full technical specs »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Tina Fey was originally asked to co-host with Steve Martin but she turned it down due to scheduling conflicts. She suggested her 30 Rock (2006) co-star Alec Baldwin as a replacement. See more »

Goofs

Samuel L. Jackson states that Up is the second film to be nominated for both Best Picture and Best Animated Film. This is incorrect since the only other animated film to be nominated for Best Picture was Beauty and the Beast, but it was not nominated for Best Animated Film. The category didn't exist in 1991. See more »

Quotes

Rick Carter - Winner: Best Art Direction: Jim Cameron, this Oscar sees you. Clearly. Your vision is so deep.
Robert Stromberg - Winner: Best Art Direction: You know, thirteen years ago, doctors told me I wasn't going to survive, and I thought that this dream of standing here would never come true. And here we are. I owe this to my amazing wife Lizz, my two kids, Reece* and Remi*, for supporting me. Brooke Breton, Rick Carter and the hundreds of people that it took to make this film, thank you. Special thanks to Jon Landau. Jim, every day we went to work we knew we were working with...
See more »

Connections

Spoofs Avatar (2009) See more »

Soundtracks

Hooray for Hollywood
(1937) (uncredited)
Music by Richard A. Whiting
Played during end credits
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Frequently Asked Questions

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User Reviews

tuning up
10 April 2010 | by RResendeSee all my reviews

Well, the world has changed. So did the people (specially the people). Not being American, i never shared the prime time family moment of watching the Oscars ceremony. I suppose that would have a symbolic impact in the lives of the Americans, at least until a couple decades ago.

Not today. I mean, people still value the prizes. The Oscar is still, like Fellini would put it, the highest prize in the mythology of cinema. People care about the prize, because it is invested of somewhat a mythical proportions. It's showbiz, and Hollywood has always known much about that, much about illusion. But today the Oscars-prizes, is a thing totally separated from the Oscars-ceremony. The first one still matters, despite its so celebrated unfairness, its so celebrated politics within, its so celebrated consideration that "the bigger the better" and that less risk in films equals higher entertainment and higher box office receipts. That's what ruled Citizen Kane or Taxi Driver out of the award. But hey, the thing is still hard-wired in the unconscious side of film goers. But not the ceremony. That one fades, increasingly. Television cannot be the only catalyzer of audiences, it just isn't possible, and the very idea of the gala, the party where famous people get together, with fancy dresses and fake smiles, and deliver and get awards, just isn't appealing anymore. Not as it used to be. So in a way, these Oscars TV shows do not work for us today for the same reason that, for instance, Elizabethan plays won't work in the same way: our minds are simply not immediately tuned to it, not anymore. We no longer immediately assume that a couple guys telling some jokes in front of lots of famous actors and directors is amusing. So, Unless the show is exceptionally well conceived, we just won't connect. That's why today we only care about The very best Elizabethan plays. The average and bad ones that were entertaining back than, simply aren't anymore. That's the thing with this ceremony.

This one was Not exceptionally well done, rather poor actually. So i didn't connect to it.

My opinion: 2/5

http://www.7eyes.wordpress.com


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