The impending awards show season may be COVID’s last big cultural casualty before the dawn of the new normal.
On this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour, our hosts break down the biggest winners and losers of this year’s Academy Awards ceremony.
The Oscars’ second year with no host proves the awards show just isn’t that interesting without a comedian to guide us through it.
More important than the films nominated at the Oscars are the gowns worn. Here’s a rundown of the looks we loved and the ones we could live without.
Without a host for the second straight year, the 2020 Oscars were neither aggressively boring nor especially memorable.
Joaquin Phoenix used the second half of his speech at the Oscars to mount an eloquent argument against cancel culture.
Seventeen years after “Lose Yourself” won Best Original Song, Eminem showed up at the 2020 Oscars for a very random but very entertaining performance of the iconic “8 Mile” song.
Chris Rock and Steve Martin snuck in a joke that functioned as something of an indictment of the Academy’s treatment of Kevin Hart.
If you had “John Bolton” on your Oscars bingo card, Sunday was your night. Brad Pitt made sure of it.
If Sunday’s affair is an exercise in outright Trump bashing, it will help nobody but Republicans, despite the inevitable plaudits and amplification our brave celebrity class will earn from the corporate media.
Prepare for Sunday’s Academy Awards by reviewing a year’s worth of Federalist takes on the nominees.
Hollywood doesn’t have a higher honor to give and until Congress starts bequeathing medals to dorky gangster directors for perfect movies, the Oscar will have to do.
Jennifer Lopez can rest easy knowing the Super Bowl towers over the Oscars in terms of cultural importance.
It is refreshing to see the Academy buck the outrage culture crying over “inequality,” and it is a delight to see films we all loved get recognition in a circle that seemed to have been shrinking around more unpopular films each year.
In ‘Hustlers,’ Jennifer Lopez transformed into a difficult character, masterfully conveying layers of class tension and womanhood that less capable actresses wouldn’t have grasped.
As television becomes higher and higher quality in writing, acting, clothing and cinematography, movies are going to become increasingly a retro pursuit favored by men.
Extended from music to movies, ‘A Star Is Born’s’ complicated statement on pop actually kind of supports the case for ‘Green Book.’
Catch Washington Post Film Critic Ann Hornaday on this episode Federalist Radio Hour.
It’s a time for the Oscars to celebrate stories that challenge us to be the best we can be and give us heroes to emulate.
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