Contents 1 Winners and nominees 1.1 Awards 1.2 Honorary Academy Awards 1.2.1 Academy Honorary Award 1.2.2 Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award 1.3 Films with multiple nominations and awards 2 Presenters and performers 2.1 Presenters 2.2 Performers 3 Ceremony information 3.1 Introduction of electronic voting system 3.2 Box office performance of nominated films 3.3 "We Saw Your Boobs" controversy 3.4 Critical reviews 3.5 Ratings and reception 4 In Memoriam 5 See also 6 Notes 7 References 8 External links


Winners and nominees[edit] The nominees for the 85th Academy Awards were announced on January 10, 2013, at 5:38 a.m. PST (13:38 UTC) at the Samuel Goldwyn Theater in Beverly Hills, California, by Seth MacFarlane, host of the ceremony, and actress Emma Stone.[16] Lincoln received the most nominations with twelve total, and Life of Pi came in second with eleven.[17] The winners were announced during the awards ceremony on February 24, 2013.[18] Argo was the fourth film to win Best Picture without a directing nomination, following 1927's Wings, 1932's Grand Hotel, and 1989's Driving Miss Daisy.[19] As co-producer of Argo, George Clooney became the third individual to win Oscars for both acting and producing.[20] By virtue of his nomination for Best Original Song in Ted, host Seth MacFarlane became the first person since James Franco, who was a co-host and a Best Actor nominee during the 83rd ceremony in 2011, to host the ceremony while receiving a nomination in the same year.[21][22] He was also the first singer nominee and also the first to host the show solo.[23] Silver Linings Playbook was the fourteenth film to earn nominations in all four acting categories, and the first since Reds in 1981.[24] At age 22, Best Actress winner Jennifer Lawrence became the second-youngest winner in that category.[25] With his third win for Best Lead Actor, Daniel Day-Lewis became the first three-time winner in that category.[26] He also was the sixth performer to win at least three acting Oscars.[27] Amour was the fourth film nominated[28] simultaneously for Best Picture and Best Foreign Language Film in the same year.[29] At age nine, Quvenzhané Wallis became the youngest nominee for Best Actress and the youngest female acting nominee overall.[24] Meanwhile, Emmanuelle Riva (aged 85) was the oldest nominee for Best Actress.[30] This marked the first time in Oscar history that all five nominees in an acting category (Best Supporting Actor) were all previous winners.[31] Skyfall and Zero Dark Thirty's joint win in the Best Sound Editing category was the sixth occurrence of a tie in Oscar history.[32] Awards[edit] Ang Lee, Best Director winner Daniel Day-Lewis, Best Actor winner Jennifer Lawrence, Best Actress winner Christoph Waltz, Best Supporting Actor winner Anne Hathaway, Best Supporting Actress winner Quentin Tarantino, Best Original Screenplay winner Malik Bendjelloul, Best Documentary Feature co-winner Simon Chinn, Best Documentary Feature co-winner Sean Fine, Best Documentary Short Subject co-winner Mychael Danna, Best Original Score winner Adele, Best Original Song co-winner Winners are listed first, highlighted in boldface, and indicated with a double dagger ().[33] Best Picture Argo – Grant Heslov, Ben Affleck and George Clooney, producers Amour – Margaret Menegoz, Stefan Arndt, Veit Heiduschka and Michael Katz, producers Beasts of the Southern Wild – Dan Janvey, Josh Penn and Michael Gottwald, producers Django Unchained – Stacey Sher, Reginald Hudlin and Pilar Savone, producers Les Misérables – Tim Bevan, Eric Fellner, Debra Hayward and Cameron Mackintosh, producers Life of Pi – Gil Netter, Ang Lee and David Womark, producers Lincoln – Steven Spielberg and Kathleen Kennedy, producers Silver Linings Playbook – Donna Gigliotti, Bruce Cohen and Jonathan Gordon, producers Zero Dark Thirty – Mark Boal, Kathryn Bigelow and Megan Ellison, producers Best Director Ang Lee – Life of Pi Michael Haneke – Amour Benh Zeitlin – Beasts of the Southern Wild Steven Spielberg – Lincoln David O. Russell – Silver Linings Playbook Best Actor Daniel Day-Lewis – Lincoln as Abraham Lincoln Bradley Cooper – Silver Linings Playbook as Patrizio "Pat" Solitano, Jr. Hugh Jackman – Les Misérables as Jean Valjean Joaquin Phoenix – The Master as Freddie Quell Denzel Washington – Flight as William "Whip" Whitaker, Sr. Best Actress Jennifer Lawrence – Silver Linings Playbook as Tiffany Maxwell Jessica Chastain – Zero Dark Thirty as Maya Emmanuelle Riva – Amour as Anne Laurent Quvenzhané Wallis – Beasts of the Southern Wild as Hushpuppy Naomi Watts – The Impossible as Maria Bennett Best Supporting Actor Christoph Waltz – Django Unchained as Dr. King Schultz Alan Arkin – Argo as Lester Siegel Robert De Niro – Silver Linings Playbook as Patrizio "Pat" Solitano, Sr. Philip Seymour Hoffman – The Master as Lancaster Dodd Tommy Lee Jones – Lincoln as Thaddeus Stevens Best Supporting Actress Anne Hathaway – Les Misérables as Fantine Amy Adams – The Master as Peggy Dodd Sally Field – Lincoln as Mary Todd Lincoln Helen Hunt – The Sessions as Cheryl Cohen-Greene Jacki Weaver – Silver Linings Playbook as Dolores Solitano Best Original Screenplay Django Unchained – Quentin Tarantino Amour – Michael Haneke Flight – John Gatins Moonrise Kingdom – Wes Anderson and Roman Coppola Zero Dark Thirty – Mark Boal Best Adapted Screenplay Argo – Chris Terrio based on a selection from The Master of Disguise by Antonio J. Mendez and the Wired magazine article The Great Escape by Joshuah Bearman Beasts of the Southern Wild – Lucy Alibar and Benh Zeitlin based on the play Juicy and Delicious by Lucy Alibar Life of Pi – David Magee based on the novel by Yann Martel Lincoln – Tony Kushner based in part on the book Team of Rivals: The Political Genius of Abraham Lincoln by Doris Kearns Goodwin Silver Linings Playbook – David O. Russell based on the novel by Matthew Quick Best Animated Feature Film Brave – Directed by Mark Andrews and Brenda Chapman Frankenweenie – Directed by Tim Burton ParaNorman – Directed by Sam Fell and Chris Butler The Pirates! Band of Misfits – Directed by Peter Lord Wreck-It Ralph – Directed by Rich Moore Best Foreign Language Film Amour (Austria) in French – Directed by Michael Haneke Kon-Tiki (Norway) in English and Norwegian – Directed by Joachim Rønning and Espen Sandberg No (Chile) in Spanish – Directed by Pablo Larraín A Royal Affair (Denmark) in Danish – Directed by Nikolaj Arcel War Witch (Canada) in French – Directed by Kim Nguyen Best Documentary – Feature Searching for Sugar Man – Malik Bendjelloul and Simon Chinn 5 Broken Cameras – Emad Burnat and Guy Davidi The Gatekeepers – Dror Moreh, Philippa Kowarsky and Estelle Fialon How to Survive a Plague – David France and Howard Gertler The Invisible War – Kirby Dick and Amy Ziering Best Documentary – Short Subject Inocente – Sean Fine and Andrea Nix Fine Kings Point – Sari Gilman and Jedd Wider Mondays at Racine – Cynthia Wade and Robin Honan Open Heart – Kief Davidson and Cori Shepherd Stern Redemption – Jon Alpert and Matthew O'Neill Best Live Action Short Film Curfew – Shawn Christensen Asad – Bryan Buckley and Mino Jarjoura Buzkashi Boys – Sam French and Ariel Nasr Death of a Shadow (Dood Van Een Schaduw) – Tom Van Avermaet and Ellen De Waele Henry – Yan England Best Animated Short Film Paperman – John Kahrs Adam and Dog – Minkyu Lee Fresh Guacamole – PES Head over Heels – Timothy Reckart and Fodhla Cronin O'Reilly The Longest Daycare – David Silverman Best Original Score Life of Pi – Mychael Danna Anna Karenina – Dario Marianelli Argo – Alexandre Desplat Lincoln – John Williams Skyfall – Thomas Newman Best Original Song "Skyfall" from Skyfall – Music and Lyrics by Adele Adkins and Paul Epworth "Before My Time" from Chasing Ice – Music and Lyrics by J. Ralph "Everybody Needs a Best Friend" from Ted – Music by Walter Murphy; Lyrics by Seth MacFarlane "Pi's Lullaby" from Life of Pi – Music by Mychael Danna; Lyrics by Bombay Jayashri "Suddenly" from Les Misérables – Music by Claude-Michel Schönberg; Lyrics by Herbert Kretzmer and Alain Boublil Best Sound Editing Skyfall – Per Hallberg and Karen Baker Landers Zero Dark Thirty – Paul N. J. Ottosson Argo – Erik Aadahl and Ethan Van der Ryn Django Unchained – Wylie Stateman Life of Pi – Eugene Gearty and Philip Stockton Best Sound Mixing Les Misérables – Andy Nelson, Mark Paterson and Simon Hayes Argo – John Reitz, Gregg Rudloff and Jose Antonio Garcia Life of Pi – Ron Bartlett, D. M. Hemphill and Drew Kunin Lincoln – Andy Nelson, Gary Rydstrom and Ronald Judkins Skyfall – Scott Millan, Greg P. Russell and Stuart Wilson Best Production Design Lincoln – Production Design: Rick Carter; Set Decoration: Jim Erickson Anna Karenina – Production Design: Sarah Greenwood; Set Decoration: Katie Spencer The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey – Production Design: Dan Hennah; Set Decoration: Ra Vincent and Simon Bright Les Misérables – Production Design: Eve Stewart; Set Decoration: Anna Lynch-Robinson Life of Pi – Production Design: David Gropman; Set Decoration: Anna Pinnock Best Cinematography Life of Pi – Claudio Miranda Anna Karenina – Seamus McGarvey Django Unchained – Robert Richardson Lincoln – Janusz Kamiński Skyfall – Roger Deakins Best Makeup and Hairstyling Les Misérables – Lisa Westcott and Julie Dartnell Hitchcock – Howard Berger, Peter Montagna, and Martin Samuel The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey – Peter Swords King, Rick Findlater, and Tami Lane Best Costume Design Anna Karenina – Jacqueline Durran Les Misérables – Paco Delgado Lincoln – Joanna Johnston Mirror Mirror – Eiko Ishioka (posthumous nomination) Snow White and the Huntsman – Colleen Atwood Best Film Editing Argo – William Goldenberg Life of Pi – Tim Squyres Lincoln – Michael Kahn Silver Linings Playbook – Jay Cassidy and Crispin Struthers Zero Dark Thirty – Dylan Tichenor and William Goldenberg Best Visual Effects Life of Pi – Bill Westenhofer, Guillaume Rocheron, Erik-Jan de Boer and Donald R. Elliott The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey – Joe Letteri, Eric Saindon, David Clayton and R. Christopher White Marvel's The Avengers – Janek Sirrs, Jeff White, Guy Williams and Dan Sudick Prometheus – Richard Stammers, Trevor Wood, Charley Henley and Martin Hill Snow White and the Huntsman – Cedric Nicolas-Troyan, Philip Brennan, Neil Corbould and Michael Dawson Honorary Academy Awards[edit] The Academy held its 4th Annual Governors Awards ceremony on December 1, 2012, during which the following awards were presented.[34][35][36] Academy Honorary Award[edit] Hal Needham — An innovator, mentor, and master technician who elevated his craft to an art and made the impossible look easy.[37] D. A. Pennebaker — Who redefined the language of film and taught a generation of filmmakers to look to reality for inspiration.[37] George Stevens Jr. — A tireless champion of the arts in America and especially that most American of arts: the Hollywood film.[37] Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award[edit] Jeffrey Katzenberg — who has led our community in enlightened philanthropy by his extraordinary example.[37] Films with multiple nominations and awards[edit] The following 15 films received multiple nominations: Nominations Film 12 Lincoln 11 Life of Pi 8 Les Misérables Silver Linings Playbook 7 Argo 5 Amour Django Unchained Skyfall Zero Dark Thirty 4 Anna Karenina Beasts of the Southern Wild 3 The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey The Master 2 Flight Snow White and the Huntsman The following six films received multiple awards: Awards Film 4 Life of Pi 3 Argo Les Misérables 2 Django Unchained Lincoln Skyfall


Presenters and performers[edit] First Lady Michelle Obama announces Best Picture, awarded to Argo, live from the Diplomatic Room of the White House The following individuals, listed in order of appearance, presented awards or performed musical numbers.[5][38][39] Presenters[edit] Name(s) Role Fox, CederingCedering Fox[40] Announcer for the 85th annual Academy Awards Spencer, OctaviaOctavia Spencer Presenter of the award for Best Supporting Actor McCarthy, MelissaMelissa McCarthy Paul Rudd Presenters of the awards for Best Animated Short Film and Best Animated Feature Witherspoon, ReeseReese Witherspoon Presenter of the films Les Misérables, Life of Pi and Beasts of the Southern Wild on the Best Picture segment Downey Jr., RobertRobert Downey Jr. Chris Evans Samuel L. Jackson Jeremy Renner Mark Ruffalo Presenters of the awards for Best Cinematography and Best Visual Effects Aniston, JenniferJennifer Aniston Channing Tatum Presenters of the awards for Best Costume Design and Best Makeup and Hairstyling Berry, HalleHalle Berry Presenter of the "Fifty Years of Bond" tribute and performance of "Goldfinger" Foxx, JamieJamie Foxx Kerry Washington Presenters of the awards for Best Live Action Short Film and Best Documentary Short Subject Neeson, LiamLiam Neeson Presenter of the films Argo, Lincoln and Zero Dark Thirty on the Best Picture segment Affleck, BenBen Affleck Presenter of the award for Best Documentary Feature Chastain, JessicaJessica Chastain Jennifer Garner Presenters of the award for Best Foreign Language Film Travolta, JohnJohn Travolta Presenter of "Celebration of Musicals of the Last Decade" musical number Pine, ChrisChris Pine Zoe Saldana Presenters of the segment of the Academy Awards for Technical Achievement and the Gordon E. Sawyer Award Wahlberg, MarkMark Wahlberg Ted Presenters of the awards for Best Sound Mixing and Best Sound Editing Plummer, ChristopherChristopher Plummer Presenter of the award for Best Supporting Actress Koch, HawkHawk Koch (AMPAS president) Special presentation acknowledging the creation of the Academy Museum of Motion Pictures Bullock, SandraSandra Bullock Presenter of the award for Best Film Editing Lawrence, JenniferJennifer Lawrence Introducer of the performance of Best Song nominee "Skyfall" Kidman, NicoleNicole Kidman Presenter of the films Silver Linings Playbook, Django Unchained and Amour on the Best Picture segment Radcliffe, DanielDaniel Radcliffe Kristen Stewart Presenters of the award for Best Production Design Hayek, SalmaSalma Hayek Presenter of the segment of the Honorary Academy Awards and the Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award Clooney, GeorgeGeorge Clooney Presenter of In Memoriam tribute Gere, RichardRichard Gere Queen Latifah Renée Zellweger Catherine Zeta-Jones Introducers of the performance of Best Song nominee "Everybody Needs a Best Friend" and presenters of the awards for Best Original Score and Best Original Song Hoffman, DustinDustin Hoffman Charlize Theron Presenters of the awards for Best Adapted Screenplay and Best Original Screenplay Douglas, MichaelMichael Douglas Jane Fonda Presenters of the award for Best Director Dujardin, JeanJean Dujardin Presenter of the award for Best Actress Streep, MerylMeryl Streep Presenter of the award for Best Actor Nicholson, JackJack Nicholson Michelle Obama Presenters of the award for Best Picture Performers[edit] Name(s) Role Performed Ross, WilliamWilliam Ross Musical arranger and conductor Orchestral MacFarlane, SethSeth MacFarlane Gay Men's Chorus of Los Angeles Channing Tatum Charlize Theron Gordon-Levitt, JosephJoseph Gordon-Levitt Daniel Radcliffe Performers "We Saw Your Boobs" during the opening segment (MacFarlane and GMCLA) "The Way You Look Tonight" from Swing Time (MacFarlane, Tatum and Theron) "High Hopes" from A Hole in the Head (MacFarlane, Gordon-Levitt and Radcliffe) "Be Our Guest" from Beauty and the Beast Bassey, ShirleyShirley Bassey Performer "Goldfinger" from Goldfinger during the "Fifty Years of Bond" tribute Zeta-Jones, CatherineCatherine Zeta-Jones Performer "All That Jazz" from Chicago Hudson, JenniferJennifer Hudson Performer "And I Am Telling You I'm Not Going" from Dreamgirls Barks, SamanthaSamantha Barks Sacha Baron Cohen Helena Bonham Carter Russell Crowe Anne Hathaway Hugh Jackman Eddie Redmayne Amanda Seyfried Aaron Tveit Performers "Suddenly" and "One Day More" from Les Misérables Adele, Adele Performer "Skyfall" from Skyfall Streisand, BarbraBarbra Streisand Performer "The Way We Were" during the annual In Memoriam tribute Jones, NorahNorah Jones Performer "Everybody Needs a Best Friend" from Ted MacFarlane, SethSeth MacFarlane Chenoweth, KristinKristin Chenoweth Performers "Here's to the Losers" during the closing credits


Ceremony information[edit] Seth MacFarlane hosted the 85th Academy Awards Due to declining interest and viewership in recent ceremonies, the Academy hired a new production team in an attempt to improve ratings and revive interest in the ceremony. Reports surfaced that Academy then-president Tom Sherak approached television producer Lorne Michaels for producing duties with actor and comedian Jimmy Fallon as host.[41] However, the telecast's broadcaster ABC objected to these selections, and both men declined afterward.[42] With newly elected Academy president Hawk Koch assuming leadership duties, the Academy hired Neil Meron and Craig Zadan in August 2012 to produce the ceremony. Two months later, the Academy announced that actor, director, animator, singer, and comedian Seth MacFarlane would host the telecast.[43] MacFarlane expressed that it was truly an honor and a thrill to be asked to host Academy Awards commenting, "It’s truly an overwhelming privilege to be asked to host the Oscars. My thoughts upon hearing the news were, one, I will do my utmost to live up to the high standards set forth by my predecessors; and two, I hope they don’t find out I hosted the Charlie Sheen Roast.”[44] In an unusual break from previous years, producers Meron and Zadan announced that the on-air telecast of the ceremony would be simply referred to as "The Oscars" instead of "The 85th Annual Academy Awards".[7] As evident by the numerous musical numbers featured throughout the telecast, the ceremony was billed as a salute to music and the movies.[45] In keeping with the theme of the evening, numerous film scores from various motion pictures were played intermittently throughout the ceremony; most notable was John Williams' theme music from Jaws, which was used to goad winners off the stage if their acceptance speeches were overly long.[46][47] In a departure from having the orchestra perform in the same theatre, composer Williams Ross conducted the orchestra from a studio inside the Capitol Records Building a mile away.[48] Several other people were involved with the telecast and its promotion. Tony Award-winning art director Derek McLane designed a new set and stage design for the ceremony.[49] Rob Ashford served as choreographer for several musical numbers during the event.[50] Comedians Ben Gleib and Annie Greenup served as correspondents and hosts of "Oscar Road Trip", a nationwide bus tour promoting the ceremony in eleven major cities across the United States.[51] Six young film students from colleges across the country, who were selected from a contest conducted by AMPAS and MtvU, were recruited to appear onstage to deliver Oscar statuettes to the presenters during the gala.[52] Introduction of electronic voting system[edit] In January 2012, AMPAS announced that it would create electronic voting system starting with the 2013 ceremony as another method for members to select the nominees and winners during the process.[53] According to AMPAS Chief Operating Officer Ric Robertson, the implementation of the digital ballot was designed to increase participation among members in the voting process and to provide an alternative method of voting in case of emergency.[53] Despite several Academy officials denying such reasons, some industry insiders speculated that the introduction of electronic voting was another move toward moving future awards galas to January.[54] The deadline to submit nomination ballots was originally scheduled for January 3, but technological errors and glitches prompted the Academy to move the deadline one day later.[55] Box office performance of nominated films[edit] None of the nine Best Picture nominees were among the top ten releases in box office during the nominations. However, four of those films had already earned $100 million in American and Canadian ticket sales.[56] At the time of the announcement of nominations on January 10, Lincoln was the highest-grossing film among the Best Picture nominees with $144 million in domestic box office receipts. The other three films to earn $100 million prior to nominations were Django Unchained with $112 million, Argo with $110 million, and Les Misérables with $103 million. Among the five remaining Best Picture nominees, Life of Pi was the next highest-grossing film with $91.8 million followed by Silver Linings Playbook ($35.7 million), Beasts of the Southern Wild ($11.2 million), Zero Dark Thirty ($4.4 million), and finally Amour ($311,247).[B][57] The combined gross of the nine Best Picture nominees when the Oscars were announced was $620 million with an average gross of $68.9 million per film.[57] Of the top 50 grossing movies of the year, 61 nominations went to 15 films on the list. Only Brave (8th), Wreck-It Ralph (13th), Lincoln (17th), Django Unchained (23rd), Argo (26th), Les Misérables (27th), Flight (30th), and Life of Pi (31st) were nominated for Best Picture, Best Animated Feature, or any of the directing, acting, or screenwriting awards.[58] The other top 50 box office hits that earned nominations were Marvel's The Avengers (1st), Skyfall (4th), The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey (6th), Ted (13th), Snow White and the Huntsman (15th), Prometheus (20th), and Mirror Mirror (44th).[58] "We Saw Your Boobs" controversy[edit] During the opening monologue, MacFarlane is told by James T. Kirk (William Shatner) about how he was going to ruin the telecast, Captain Kirk then shows him a video where MacFarlane sings a song about actresses in the movies in which they were disrobed.[59] In response to the segment, California assemblywoman Bonnie Lowenthal and state senator Hannah-Beth Jackson expressed their disappointment at MacFarlane, ABC, and AMPAS in a press release reading, "[T]here was a disturbing theme about violence against women being acceptable and funny. From topical jabs about domestic violence to singing about 'boobs' during a film's rape scene, Seth MacFarlane crossed the line from humor to misogyny."[60] Amy Davidson of The New Yorker interpreted the song as hostile to women.[61] Actresses Lena Dunham, Jamie Lee Curtis, Geena Davis, and Jane Fonda also commented on the jokes, with Fonda stating: "What I really didn’t like was the song and dance number about seeing actresses' boobs. I agree with someone who said, if they want to stoop to that, why not list all the penises we’ve seen? Better yet, remember that this is a telecast seen around the world watched by families with their children and to many this is neither appropriate or funny."[62] In a press release statement, the Academy defended MacFarlane for expressing his artistic freedom, "If the Oscars are about anything, they’re about creative freedom. We think the show's producers Craig Zadan and Neil Meron, and host Seth MacFarlane did a great job and we hope our worldwide audience found the show entertaining."[63] Critical reviews[edit] The show received a mixed reception from media publications. Some media outlets were more critical of the show. Columnist Owen Gleiberman of Entertainment Weekly commented "By calling constant attention to the naughty factor," MacFarlane created "an echo chamber of outrage, working a little too hard to top himself with faux-scandalous gags about race, Jews in Hollywood, and the killing of Abraham Lincoln."[64] The Washington Post television critic Hank Stuever bemoaned, "There was nothing notably terrible about the show, and nothing particularly enthralling." Regarding MacFarlane's performance as host, Stuever noted, "What you got was a combination of sicko and retro, an Oscar show hosted by someone who waited until Oscar night to discover that he's only so-so at stand-up comedy."[65] Television editor Alan Sepinwall of HitFix lamented that the ceremony made for a "frequently messy, but occasionally surprising and/or entertaining evening." He added that MacFarlane "had some funny moments here and there, but he missed way more than he hit, and Frat Boy Seth quickly assumed dominance as the evening went along."[66] Other media outlets received the broadcast and more positively. Tim Goodman of The Hollywood Reporter praised MacFarlane's performance saying that he did "impressively better than one would have wagered." He also noted that he added "plenty of niceties with a little bit of the Ricky Gervais bite-the-hand-that-feeds-you thing and worked the juxtaposition rather nicely.[67] Chicago Tribune television critic Nina Metz lauded MacFarlane for keeping "a solid handle on the proceedings." She also remarked that the host "opened with a series of jokes that were bona fide winners, landing on just the right tone: confident but not cocksure".[68] Associated Press critic Frazier Moore extolled MacFarlane observing that he "seized the camera Sunday as host of ABC's Oscarcast and proved to its vast audience that he's a ridiculously versatile entertainer, a guy who can be as charming as he is famously irreverent, even polarizing."[69] Ratings and reception[edit] The American telecast on ABC drew in an average of 40.38 million people over its length, which was a 3% increase from the previous year's ceremony.[6] An estimated 77.92 million total viewers watched all or part of the awards.[70] The show also drew higher Nielsen ratings compared to the two previous ceremonies with 24.47% of households watching over a 35.65 share.[71] In addition, the program scored its highest key demo ratings in six years with a 13.71 rating over a 33.45 share among viewers in the 18–49 demographic.[72] In July 2013, the ceremony presentation received nine nominations for the 65th Primetime Emmys.[73] The following month, the ceremony didn’t win any of the nominations.[74]


In Memoriam[edit] The annual In Memoriam segment was presented by actor/producer/director George Clooney.[39] The montage featured an excerpt of the main title from Out of Africa by composer John Barry.[75] At the end of the tribute, singer Barbra Streisand sang "The Way We Were" from the film of the same name in tribute to composer Marvin Hamlisch.[76] Ernest Borgnine Eiko Ishioka Ralph McQuarrie Jack Klugman Celeste Holm Adam Yauch Michael Clarke Duncan Charles Durning Carlo Rambaldi Erland Josephson Richard Robbins Stephen Frankfurt Harris Savides Tonino Guerra J. Michael Riva Ulu Grosbard Herbert Lom Bruce Surtees Andrew Sarris George A. Bowers Tony Scott Theodore Soderberg Lois W. Smith Geoffrey G. Ammer Neil Travis Michael Hopkins John D. Lowry Hal David Nora Ephron Charles Rosen Jake Eberts Michael Kohut Frank Pierson Chris Marker Charles C. Washburn Ray Bradbury Richard Rodney Bennett Robert B. Sherman Richard D. Zanuck Matthew Yuricich Marvin Hamlisch


See also[edit] Academy Award portal 2010s portal 19th Screen Actors Guild Awards 33rd Golden Raspberry Awards 55th Grammy Awards 65th Primetime Emmy Awards 66th British Academy Film Awards 67th Tony Awards 70th Golden Globe Awards List of submissions to the 85th Academy Awards for Best Foreign Language Film


Notes[edit] A^ : Both Life of Pi and Silver Linings Playbook would eventually earn over $100 million in domestic ticket sales before the ceremony on February 24.[77] Zero Dark Thirty was the number one film at the American box office during the weekend of January 11–13;[78] the movie eventually grossed $91 million prior to the awards gala.[77]


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External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to 85th Academy Awards. Official websites Academy Awards official website The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences official website News resources 85th Academy Awards Boston.com Oscars 2013 The Guardian Academy Awards 2013 People Analysis 2012 Academy Awards Winners and History Filmsite Academy Awards, USA: 2013 Internet Movie Database Other resources The Oscars (2013) on IMDb v t e Academy Awards Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS) Records Most wins per ceremony Oscar season Governors Awards Nicholl Fellowships in Screenwriting Pre-show Awards of Merit Best Picture Director Actor Actress Supporting Actor Supporting Actress Adapted Screenplay Original Screenplay Animated Feature Documentary Feature Foreign Language Film Animated Short Film Documentary Short Subject Live Action Short Film Cinematography Costume Design Film Editing Makeup and Hairstyling Original Score Original Song Production Design Sound Editing Sound Mixing Visual Effects Special awards Governors Awards Academy Honorary Award Irving G. Thalberg Memorial Award Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award Special Achievement Academy Award Academy Scientific and Technical Awards Academy Award of Merit (non-competitive) Scientific and Engineering Award Technical Achievement Award John A. Bonner Medal of Commendation Gordon E. Sawyer Award Student Awards Student Academy Award Former awards Merit Awards Assistant Director Dance Direction Director of a Comedy Picture Engineering Effects Short Subject, Two-reel Short Subject, Comedy Short Subject, Novelty Story Title Writing Unique and Artistic Quality of Production Special Awards Academy Juvenile Award Ceremonies‡ (List Book) 1927/28 1928/29 1929/30 1930/31 1931/32 1932/33 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 Footnotes ‡ Dates and years listed for each ceremony were the eligibility period of film release in Los Angeles County, California. For the first five ceremonies, the eligibility period was done on a seasonal basis, from August to July. For the 6th ceremony held in 1934, the eligibility period lasted from August 1, 1932 to December 31, 1933. Since the 7th ceremony held in 1935, the period of eligibility became the full previous calendar year from January 1 to December 31. Book Category Portal Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=85th_Academy_Awards&oldid=827150065" Categories: Academy Awards ceremonies2012 film awards2013 in Los Angeles2013 controversiesMedia-related controversies in the United StatesTelevision controversies in the United States2013 in American cinema2013 awards in the United StatesFebruary 2013 eventsHidden categories: Featured listsUse mdy dates from March 2013Pages using infobox film awards with the preshow parameterArticles with hCardsOfficial website different in Wikidata and Wikipedia


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This Is A Featured List. Click Here For More Information.Official Poster Featuring Seth Macfarlane Promoting The 85th Academy Awards In 2013.Dolby TheatreHollywoodLos AngelesCaliforniaUnited StatesSeth MacFarlaneKristin ChenowethKelly RowlandRobin Roberts (newscaster)Lara SpencerNeil MeronCraig ZadanDon MischerAcademy Award For Best PictureArgo (2012 Film)Life Of Pi (film)Lincoln (film)American Broadcasting CompanyNielsen Ratings84th Academy AwardsAcademy Awards86th Academy AwardsAcademy Of Motion Picture Arts And Sciences2012 In FilmDolby TheatreHollywoodLos AngelesPacific Time ZoneEastern Time ZoneAcademy AwardAmerican Broadcasting CompanyCraig ZadanNeil MeronDon MischerSeth MacFarlaneGovernors AwardsGrand BallroomHollywood And Highland CenterThe Beverly Hills HotelBeverly Hills, CaliforniaAcademy Award For Technical AchievementChris PineZoe SaldanaLife Of Pi (film)Academy Award For Best DirectorAng LeeArgo (2012 Film)Academy Award For Best PictureLes Misérables (2012 Film)Django UnchainedLincoln (film)SkyfallAmour (2012 Film)Anna Karenina (2012 Film)Brave (2012 Film)Curfew (2012 Film)InocentePapermanSearching For Sugar ManSilver Linings PlaybookZero Dark ThirtyUnited StatesUTCSamuel Goldwyn TheaterBeverly Hills, CaliforniaSeth MacFarlaneEmma StoneLincoln (film)Life Of Pi (film)Argo (2012 Film)Academy Award For Best PictureWings (1927 Film)Grand Hotel (1932 Film)Driving Miss DaisyGeorge ClooneyAcademy Award For Best Original SongTed (film)Seth MacFarlaneJames Franco83rd Academy AwardsSilver Linings PlaybookList Of Films With All Four Academy Award Acting NominationsReds (film)54th Academy AwardsJennifer LawrenceAcademy Award For Best ActorDaniel Day-LewisAmour (2012 Film)Academy Award For Best Foreign Language FilmQuvenzhané WallisAcademy Award For Best ActressEmmanuelle RivaSkyfallZero Dark ThirtyAcademy Award For Best Sound EditingEnlargeAng LeeEnlargeDaniel Day-LewisEnlargeJennifer LawrenceEnlargeChristoph WaltzEnlargeAnne HathawayEnlargeQuentin TarantinoEnlargeMalik BendjelloulEnlargeSimon ChinnEnlargeSean FineEnlargeMychael DannaEnlargeAdeleAcademy Award For Best PictureArgo (2012 Film)Grant HeslovBen AffleckGeorge ClooneyAmour (2012 Film)Margaret MénégozStefan ArndtVeit HeiduschkaMichael Katz (producer)Beasts Of The Southern WildDjango UnchainedStacey SherReginald HudlinPilar SavoneLes Misérables (2012 Film)Tim BevanEric FellnerDebra HaywardCameron MackintoshLife Of Pi (film)Ang LeeDavid WomarkLincoln (film)Steven SpielbergKathleen Kennedy (producer)Silver Linings PlaybookDonna GigliottiBruce CohenJonathan GordonZero Dark ThirtyMark BoalKathryn BigelowMegan EllisonAcademy Award For Best DirectorAng LeeLife Of Pi (film)Michael HanekeAmour (2012 Film)Benh ZeitlinBeasts Of The Southern WildSteven SpielbergLincoln (film)David O. 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In An Adventure With Scientists!Peter LordWreck-It RalphRich MooreAcademy Award For Best Foreign Language FilmAmour (2012 Film)List Of Austrian Submissions For The Academy Award For Best Foreign Language FilmFrench LanguageMichael HanekeKon-Tiki (2012 Film)List Of Norwegian Submissions For The Academy Award For Best Foreign Language FilmNorwegian LanguageJoachim RønningEspen SandbergNo (2012 Film)List Of Chilean Submissions For The Academy Award For Best Foreign Language FilmSpanish LanguagePablo LarraínA Royal AffairList Of Danish Submissions For The Academy Award For Best Foreign Language FilmDanish LanguageNikolaj ArcelWar WitchList Of Canadian Submissions For The Academy Award For Best Foreign Language FilmKim NguyenAcademy Award For Best Documentary FeatureSearching For Sugar ManMalik BendjelloulSimon Chinn5 Broken CamerasEmad BurnatGuy DavidiThe Gatekeepers (film)Dror MorehHow To Survive A PlagueDavid France (writer)The Invisible WarKirby DickAmy ZieringAcademy Award For Best Documentary (Short Subject)InocenteSean FineAndrea Nix FineKings Point (film)Mondays At RacineCynthia WadeOpen Heart (film)Redemption (2012 Film)Jon AlpertMatthew O'Neill (filmmaker)Academy Award For Best Live Action Short FilmCurfew (2012 Film)Shawn ChristensenAsad (film)Bryan BuckleyBuzkashi BoysDood Van Een SchaduwHenry (film)Yan EnglandAcademy Award For Best Animated Short FilmPapermanJohn KahrsAdam And DogFresh GuacamolePES (director)Head Over Heels (2012 Film)Timothy ReckartThe Longest DaycareDavid Silverman (animator)Academy Award For Best Original ScoreLife Of Pi (film)Mychael DannaAnna Karenina (2012 Film)Dario MarianelliArgo (2012 Film)Alexandre DesplatLincoln (film)John WilliamsSkyfallThomas NewmanAcademy Award For Best Original SongSkyfall (Adele Song)SkyfallAdelePaul EpworthChasing IceJ. RalphEverybody Needs A Best FriendTed (film)Walter MurphySeth MacFarlanePi's LullabyLife Of Pi (film)Mychael DannaBombay JayashriSuddenly (Les Misérables)Les Misérables (2012 Film)Claude-Michel SchönbergHerbert KretzmerAlain BoublilAcademy Award For Best Sound EditingSkyfallPer HallbergKaren Baker LandersZero Dark ThirtyPaul N. J. OttossonArgo (2012 Film)Erik AadahlEthan Van Der RynDjango UnchainedWylie StatemanLife Of Pi (film)Eugene GeartyPhilip StocktonAcademy Award For Best SoundLes Misérables (2012 Film)Andy Nelson (sound Engineer)Mark Paterson (sound Engineer)Simon Hayes (sound Engineer)Argo (2012 Film)John T. ReitzGregg RudloffJosé Antonio Garcia (sound Mixer)Life Of Pi (film)Ron BartlettDoug HemphillDrew KuninLincoln (film)Andy Nelson (sound Engineer)Gary RydstromRon JudkinsSkyfallScott MillanGreg P. RussellStuart Wilson (sound Engineer)Academy Award For Best Production DesignLincoln (film)Production DesignerRick CarterSet DecoratorJim EricksonAnna Karenina (2012 Film)Sarah GreenwoodKatie SpencerThe Hobbit: An Unexpected JourneyDan HennahRa VincentSimon BrightLes Misérables (2012 Film)Eve StewartAnna Lynch-RobinsonLife Of Pi (film)Anna PinnockAcademy Award For Best CinematographyLife Of Pi (film)Claudio MirandaAnna Karenina (2012 Film)Seamus McGarveyDjango UnchainedRobert Richardson (cinematographer)Lincoln (film)Janusz KamińskiSkyfallRoger DeakinsAcademy Award For Best Makeup And HairstylingLes Misérables (2012 Film)Lisa WestcottJulie DartnellHitchcock (film)Howard BergerMartin Samuel (make-up Artist)The Hobbit: An Unexpected JourneyPeter King (make-up Artist)Rick FindlaterTami LaneAcademy Award For Best Costume DesignAnna Karenina (2012 Film)Jacqueline DurranLes Misérables (2012 Film)Paco DelgadoLincoln (film)Joanna JohnstonMirror Mirror (film)Eiko IshiokaSnow White And The HuntsmanColleen AtwoodAcademy Award For Best Film EditingArgo (2012 Film)William GoldenbergLife Of Pi (film)Tim SquyresLincoln (film)Michael Kahn (film Editor)Silver Linings PlaybookJay CassidyCrispin StruthersZero Dark ThirtyDylan TichenorWilliam GoldenbergAcademy Award For Best Visual EffectsLife Of Pi (film)Bill WestenhoferGuillaume RocheronErik-Jan De BoerDonald R. 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JacksonJeremy RennerMark RuffaloAcademy Award For Best CinematographyAcademy Award For Best Visual EffectsJennifer AnistonChanning TatumAcademy Award For Best Costume DesignAcademy Award For Best Makeup And HairstylingHalle BerryJames BondGoldfinger (song)Jamie FoxxKerry WashingtonAcademy Award For Best Live Action ShortAcademy Award For Best Documentary Short SubjectLiam NeesonArgo (2012 Film)Lincoln (film)Zero Dark ThirtyBen AffleckAcademy Award For Best Documentary FeatureJessica ChastainJennifer GarnerAcademy Award For Best Foreign Language FilmJohn TravoltaChris PineZoe SaldanaAcademy Award For Technical AchievementGordon E. 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