Globes Nominations In Full

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WarnerBrothers’ “Barbie” (with nine bids) and Universal’s “Oppenheimer” (with eight) led film nominations for the 81st annual Golden Globe Awards, while TV was paced by HBO’s “Succession” (nine citations), FX’s “The Bear” and Hulu’s “Only Murders in the Building,” with five apiece.

Other movies earning multiple noms included Apple’s “Killers of the Flower Moon” and Searchlight’s “Poor Things” (seven apiece) and A24’s “Past Lives,” with five.

Two women are among the contenders for best director in a historic dual noms for women: Greta Gerwig, “Barbie,” and Celine Song, “Past Lives.”

Globes voters came up with a starry lineup in various categories, including Timothée ChalametBradley CooperRobert De NiroLeonardo DiCaprioRobert Downey Jr., Jodie FosterRyan GoslingHelen MirrenChristopher NolanMargot RobbieMark RuffaloMartin ScorseseBruce SpringsteenEmma Stone and Time’s person of the year, Taylor Swift.

With hundreds of movie and television works to choose from, the Golden Globes spread the wealth, including more diversity/inclusion than in past years (see separate story).

This is a landmark year for the Globes, with new leadership and an expanded voting body — 300 individuals in 75 countries. These nominations mark the first time awards strategists and prognosticators will get clues about the newest voters’ tastes.

The lineup includes 25 returning categories, plus two new ones: Best Performance in Stand-Up Comedy on Television and Cinematic and Box Office Achievement (CBOA) in Motion Pictures.

The former category covers contenders from broadcast, cable, streaming and PPV. After three previous Globes noms and some notable hosting stints, Ricky Gervais received a nomination for standup comedy, alongside other comics with resumes including awards-show hosting, such as Chris Rock, Amy Schumer and Wanda Sykes.

CBOA recognizes movies that earned $150 million or more at the box office, or equivalent viewing numbers in streaming. Voters then decided on the eight nominees, based on artistry and excellence. The studios submitted 18 films that qualified for that award. (As with all categories, studios must submit a film to qualify.)

The eight nominees in that category, including Swift’s “The Eras Tour,” have earned a collective $6 billion. This year’s Globes can end the frequent public complaint about awards nominees: “I haven’t heard of any of these films.”

Television nominations include first-time series such as “Beef,” “Daisy Jones & the Six” as well as returning contenders like “Fargo,” “Ted Lasso” and “The Crown.”

The Globes was one of the first organizations to salute both film and TV work. For many years, the media paid more attention to the movie side, since the Globes arrive during “awards season” (late December through March). Over the years, Globes voters have become known for early recognition of new series, such as “Mad Men” and “Desperate Housewives.”

For film distributors, there was a tight race at the top among Netflix, 13; Warner Bros., 12; and A24 and Universal, 11 each.

In TV, HBO/Max earned 17 nominations, closely followed by Netflix, with 15.

This marks the first ceremony since Dick Clark Productions and Eldridge acquired the awards show’s assets, rights and properties.

The nominations were announced Monday morning by Cedric “The Entertainer” and Wilmer Valderrama. The event was kicked off by Golden Globes president Helen Hoehne.

Nominations were tallied by Ernst & Young, which will also count ballots in final voting.

The 81st Golden Globe Awards will take place January 7, 2024, at the Beverly Hilton, its home since 1961. The three-hour ceremony will air live on CBS, streamed on Paramount+ and be available on the CBS app, starting at 5 p.m. PT (8-11 p.m. ET). Emmy-winners Glenn Weiss and Ricky Kirshner of White Cherry Entertainment are the exec-producing show runners; Weiss will also direct. The Globes is a joint venture between DCP and Eldridge, respectively run by Jay Penske and Todd Boehly.

Best Motion Picture – Drama

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Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy

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Best Motion Picture – Animated

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Cinematic and Box Office Achievement

Best Motion Picture – Non-English Language

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Best Performance by a Female Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama

Best Performance by a Male Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama

Best Performance by a Female Actor in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy

Best Performance by a Male Actor in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy

Best Performance by a Female Actor in a Supporting Role in any Motion Picture

Best Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role in any Motion Picture

Best Director – Motion Picture

Best Screenplay – Motion Picture

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Best Original Score – Motion Picture

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Best Original Song – Motion Picture

Best Television Series – Drama

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Best Television Series – Musical or Comedy

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Best Television Limited Series, Anthology Series, or Motion Picture Made for Television

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Best Performance by a Female Actor in a Television Series – Drama

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Best Performance by a Male Actor in a Television Series – Drama

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Best Performance by a Female Actor in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy

Best Performance by a Male Actor in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy

Best Performance by a Female Actor in a Limited Series, Anthology Series, or a Motion Picture Made for Television

Best Performance by a Male Actor in a Limited Series, Anthology Series, or a Motion Picture Made for Television

Best Performance by a Female Actor in a Supporting Role on Television

Best Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role on Television

Best Performance in Stand-Up Comedy on Television