Contents 1 History 2 Honorees 2.1 1930s 2.2 1940s 2.3 1950s–1960 2.4 List of honorees 3 Post-juvenile era 4 Lost and found 4.1 Lost Garland Award 4.2 Lost O'Brien Award 5 See also 6 References 7 External links


History[edit] The Academy Awards, first presented on May 16, 1929, did not originally present a Special Award for Juvenile actors.[6] The very first child actor to be nominated for an Oscar was 9-year-old Jackie Cooper who was nominated as Best Actor in 1931 for his work in the film Skippy, but lost that year to Lionel Barrymore.[7] Recognizing that children could be placed at an unfair disadvantage with Academy voters when nominated alongside their adult counterparts in the competitive Best Actor /Actress categories,[8] and with no categories for Best Supporting Actor /Actress having yet been established,[9] the Academy saw the need to establish an Honorary "Special Award" specifically created to recognize juveniles under the age of eighteen for their work in film.[2] On February 27, 1935, the 7th Annual Academy Awards honoring achievements in film for the year 1934, became the first Oscar ceremony to award the Special Juvenile Award.[2] Playfully dubbed the "Oscarette" by Bob Hope in 1945,[10] the statuette itself was a miniaturized Oscar, depicting an Art Deco image of a knight holding a crusader's sword and standing on a reel of film.[11] Standing approximately ½ the size of its full-sized counterpart, this rare child-sized trophy remained the prototype for the statuette throughout the history of the Award with only relatively small modifications to its base over time.[4][12][13] After first being presented in 1935, the Special Juvenile Award continued to be presented intermittently to a total of 12 young actors over the next 25 years,[4][14] however, several juvenile actors were instead nominated in the competitive Best Supporting Actor/Actress categories during this time; most notably, 14-year-old Bonita Granville as Best Supporting Actress of 1936 for These Three,[15] 11-year-old Brandon deWilde as Best Supporting Actor of 1953 for Shane,[16] 17-year-old Sal Mineo as Best Supporting Actor of 1955 for Rebel Without a Cause,[17] and 11-year-old Patty McCormack as Best Supporting Actress of 1956 for The Bad Seed,[18] all of whom lost to their adult counterparts in their respective categories. Presented on April 17, 1961, the 33rd Annual Academy Awards honoring achievements in film for the year 1960 would be the last Oscar ceremony to present the Honorary Juvenile Award.[5]


Honorees[edit] 1930s[edit] The 7th Annual Academy Awards recognized Shirley Temple with the Academy's first Juvenile Award to honor "her outstanding contribution to screen entertainment during the year 1934."[2] Beginning her film career at the age of three, in 1934 Temple had attained child stardom in such films as Stand Up and Cheer!, Little Miss Marker, Baby Take a Bow and Bright Eyes. Just six years old on the night she accepted her Honorary statuette, Temple became the youngest recipient ever to be honored by the Academy, a distinction she still holds to this day. The 11th Annual Academy Awards recognized both Deanna Durbin and Mickey Rooney with the Juvenile Award honoring "their significant contribution in bringing to the screen the spirit and personification of youth".[19] By 1938, 16-year-old Durbin was a rising star as the singing ingenue in such films as Mad About Music and That Certain Age, and Rooney had risen to fame in the Andy Hardy comedies and received critical acclaim for his dramatic turn in Boys Town.[20] Eighteen years old on the night he accepted the accolade, Rooney would be the eldest recipient ever to be honored with the Academy's Juvenile Award. The 12th Annual Academy Awards recognized Judy Garland with the Juvenile Award honoring "her outstanding performance as a screen juvenile during the past year."[21] In 1939, 16-year-old Garland had become one of Hollywood's brightest young starlets, appearing that year in the MGM musicals Babes in Arms and The Wizard of Oz. Although she would be nominated for an Academy Award as Best Actress of 1954,[22] and again as Best Supporting Actress of 1961,[23] the Juvenile Award would be the only honor Garland would receive from the Academy. 1940s[edit] The 17th Annual Academy Awards recognized Margaret O'Brien with the Juvenile Award honoring her as "outstanding child actress of 1944".[3] That year, 7-year-old O'Brien had become one of the most popular child actresses of her day, starring in the films The Canterville Ghost, Music for Millions, and Meet Me In St. Louis alongside former Juvenile Award Honoree Judy Garland. Hosting the Annual ceremony that year was Bob Hope who endearingly dubbed the Juvenile Award the "Oscarette" upon presenting O'Brien with her miniature Oscar.[10] The 18th Annual Academy Awards recognized Peggy Ann Garner with the Juvenile Award honoring her as "outstanding child actress of 1945".[24] Beginning her prolific film career at the age of six, in 1945, 13-year-old Garner appeared in Nob Hill and Junior Miss, as well as receiving critical acclaim for her dramatic role as Francie Nolan, a girl living in the Brooklyn slums with her devoted mother and alcoholic father in the 20th Century Fox drama, A Tree Grows in Brooklyn.[25] The 19th Annual Academy Awards recognized Claude Jarman Jr. with the Juvenile Award honoring him as "outstanding child actor of 1946".[26] 12 years old in 1946, Jarman was honored with the Juvenile Oscar for his screen debut as Jody in M-G-M' family drama, The Yearling. Although the Academy didn't officially begin to present the Juvenile Award for a child's work in a specific film until two years later, The Yearling was Jarman's first and only film released in 1946. The 21st Annual Academy Awards recognized Ivan Jandl with the Juvenile Award honoring him for "the outstanding juvenile performance of 1948, as 'Karel Malik' in "The Search".[27] Born in Czechoslovakia, and beginning his relatively brief film career in 1948 at the age of eleven, Jandl was the first foreign child actor to be honored with the Juvenile Oscar. Unable to travel to the United States to attend the ceremony, Jandl's statuette was instead presented to him in his native Prague.[28] The 22nd Annual Academy Awards recognized Bobby Driscoll with the Juvenile Award honoring him as "the outstanding juvenile actor of 1949".[29] That year, 12-year-old Driscoll had starred in the Disney tear-jerker So Dear to My Heart, as well as garnering critical acclaim for his dramatic performance in the RKO melodrama The Window. Demonstrating the prestige the Honorary Juvenile Award held for Hollywood child stars of the time, on the night of the ceremony, Driscoll nervously accepted his miniature statuette saying, "I don't ever think I've been so thrilled in my life".[30] 1950s–1960[edit] The 27th Annual Academy Awards recognized both Jon Whiteley and Vincent Winter with the Juvenile Award honoring their "outstanding juvenile performance(s) in The Little Kidnappers".[31] Perhaps best known to audiences in their native Scotland, in 1953, Whiteley, age 8, and Winter, age 6, played Harry and Davy respectively, two boys living with their grandfather in Nova Scotia who, forbidden by their grandfather to have a dog, "kidnap" an unattended baby and care for the child as their own in the British produced family drama. The 33rd Annual Academy Awards recognized 14-year-old Hayley Mills with what would be the last Juvenile Award, honoring her for Disney's Pollyanna as "the most outstanding juvenile performance during 1960".[5] List of honorees[edit] The following list of honorees lists the ages of recipients on the night of the ceremony and not the age they were when they appeared in the project(s) for which they were being honored. In some cases, the ceremony was held more than a year after a film's original release, and as much as two years after principal photography was completed. Year Recipient Age at ceremony Honor 1934 (7th) Temple, ShirleyShirley Temple 7003250100000000000♠6 years, 310 days In grateful recognition of her outstanding contribution to screen entertainment during the year 1934. 1938 (11th) Deanna Durbin 7003629000000000000♠17 years, 81 days For their significant contribution in bringing to the screen the spirit and personification of youth, and as juvenile players setting a high standard of ability and achievement. Mickey Rooney 7003672700000000000♠18 years, 153 days 1939 (12th) Garland, JudyJudy Garland 7003647300000000000♠17 years, 264 days For her outstanding performance as a screen juvenile during the past year. 1944 (17th) O'Brien, MargaretMargaret O'Brien 7003298100000000000♠8 years, 59 days Outstanding child actress of 1944. 1945 (18th) Garner, Peggy AnnPeggy Ann Garner 7003514600000000000♠14 years, 32 days Outstanding child actress of 1945. 1946 (19th) Jarman Jr., ClaudeClaude Jarman Jr. 7003455000000000000♠12 years, 167 days Outstanding child actor of 1946. 1948 (21st) Jandl, IvanIvan Jandl 7003444200000000000♠12 years, 59 days For the outstanding juvenile performance of 1948, as 'Karel Malik' in The Search. 1949 (22nd) Driscoll, BobbyBobby Driscoll 7003476800000000000♠13 years, 20 days As the outstanding juvenile actor of 1949. 1954 (27th) Whiteley, JonJon Whiteley 7003369100000000000♠10 years, 39 days For his outstanding juvenile performance in The Little Kidnappers. Winter, VincentVincent Winter 7003264800000000000♠7 years, 91 days For his outstanding juvenile performance in The Little Kidnappers. 1960 (33rd) Mills, HayleyHayley Mills 7003547800000000000♠14 years, 364 days For Pollyanna, the most outstanding juvenile performance during 1960.


Post-juvenile era[edit] In 1962, 16 year-old Patty Duke starred in The Miracle Worker and in 1963, was nominated for and won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress for her work in the film, becoming the youngest actress at the time to ever win an Academy Award of merit and for the first time, proving that a juvenile could win in a competitive category.[32] From this point onward, child actors were recognized in the same categories as their adult counterparts, or not at all.[4] As of 2015, a total of only three minors (including Duke) have won Oscars, all in the Best Supporting Actress category. The other two are Anna Paquin, who was 11, for The Piano (1993), and Tatum O'Neal, who was 10, for Paper Moon (1973), and as of 2016 is still the record holder as the youngest person to ever win a competitive Academy Award.


Lost and found[edit] While only 12 stars have been awarded the rare miniature statuette, a total of 14 Juvenile Oscars are actually known to exist. Lost Garland Award[edit] Judy Garland had reportedly lost her award over the years, and in June 1958 contacted the Academy to obtain a replacement at her own expense.[12][33] The Academy obliged, but asked Garland to sign its well-known right of first refusal agreement covering the duplicate Oscar as well as her original, should it ever turn up.[12] The agreement, put into implementation by the Academy in 1950, states that Oscar recipients or their heirs who want to sell their statuettes must first offer the Academy the opportunity to buy the Oscar back for the sum of $10. (An amount which was subsequently dropped to $1 in the 1980s.)[12][33] After her death in 1969, many of Garland's personal effects came into the possession of her former husband, Sidney Luft who attempted to sell a miniature Oscar statuette at a Christie's auction in 1993.[12][34] Upon learning of the impending auction, the Academy quickly filed a legal injunction to halt the sale of the Award and, after some research, determined that the statuette in question was Garland's 1958 replacement Oscar, using photographs that showed the original 1940 statuette's unique base differed from the one being put up for auction.[12][35] The courts ruled in the Academy's favor in 1995 and ordered Luft to return the 1958 statuette to the Academy; prompting Luft to instead turn the award over to daughter Lorna Luft who had expressed a desire to keep it in the family.[12] In 2000, a second statuette was put up for auction, which the Academy determined this time to be Garland's long-lost "original" 1940 Oscar.[12][36] After once again tracing the auction back to Sidney Luft, the Academy again took legal action to halt the sale claiming the 1940 statuette fell under the terms of the agreement Garland had signed in 1958.[12][36] The Academy again won its lawsuit in 2002 and Luft was ordered to turn the 1940 statuette over to the Academy.[12] In February 2010, Garland's original 1940 Juvenile Oscar was put on display to the public at an exhibit held by the Academy in New York City called "Meet The Oscars".[37] As of 2011, its 1958 replacement is believed to still be in the possession of Garland's youngest daughter, Lorna Luft.[13][38] Lost O'Brien Award[edit] Throughout her childhood, Margaret O'Brien's awards were displayed in a special room. One day in 1954, the family's maid asked to take O'Brien's Juvenile Oscar and two other awards home with her to polish, as she had done in the past.[39] After three days, the maid failed to return to work, prompting O'Brien's mother to discharge her, requesting that the awards be returned.[10] Shortly thereafter, O'Brien's mother, who had been sick with a heart condition, suffered a relapse and died.[39] In mourning, 17 year-old O'Brien forgot about the maid and the Oscar until several months later when she tried to contact her, only to find that the maid had moved and had left no forwarding address.[10][39] Several years later, upon learning that the original had been stolen, the Academy promptly supplied O'Brien with a replacement Oscar, but O'Brien still held onto hope that she might one day recover her original Award.[10][39] In the years that followed, O'Brien attended memorabilia shows and searched antique shops, hoping she might find the original statuette, until one day in 1995 when Bruce Davis, then executive director of the Academy, was alerted that a miniature statuette bearing O'Brien's name had surfaced in a catalogue for an upcoming memorabilia auction.[39] Davis contacted a mutual friend of his and O'Brien's, who in turn phoned O'Brien to tell her the long-lost Oscar had been found.[10][39] Memorabilia collectors Steve Neimand and Mark Nash were attending a flea market in 1995 when Neimand spotted a small Oscar with Margaret O'Brien's name inscribed upon it.[40] The two men decided to split the $500 asking price hoping to resell it at a profit and lent it to a photographer to shoot for an upcoming auction catalogue.[39] This led to Bruce Davis' discovery that the statuette had resurfaced and, upon learning of the award's history, Nash and Neimand agreed to return the Oscar to O'Brien.[39] On February 7, 1995, almost fifty years after she'd first received it, the Academy held a special ceremony in Beverly Hills to return the stolen award to O’Brien.[39][40] Upon being reunited with her Juvenile Oscar, Margaret O'Brien told the attending journalists: “For all those people who have lost or misplaced something that was dear to them, as I have, never give up the dream of searching – never let go of the hope that you’ll find it because after all these many years, at last, my Oscar has been returned to me.”[41]


See also[edit] Academy Award (Oscar) Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS) Honorary Academy Award List of oldest and youngest Academy Award winners and nominees Young Artist Award


References[edit] ^ "Honorary Award". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ a b c d e f "7th Academy Awards". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 6, 2011.  ^ a b "17th Academy Awards". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 6, 2011.  ^ a b c d "Movie News: Oscar Statuettes". TVGuide.com. Archived from the original on December 10, 2013. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ a b c "33rd Academy Awards". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 6, 2011.  ^ "1st Academy Awards". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "4th Academy Awards - Winners". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ Bob Tourtellotte (February 21, 2007). "Baby Oscar winners advise Sunshine child star". Reuters. Archived from the original on February 22, 2014. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "7th Academy Awards - Winners". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ a b c d e f "An Interview with Margaret O'Brien". Hollywoodland. Archived from the original on July 29, 2012. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "Oscar Statuette". Gold: A Cultural Encyclopedia. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ a b c d e f g h i j Lacher, Irene (March 22, 2002). "Big Battle Over Mini Award". LATimes.com. Archived from the original on November 7, 2012. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ a b Archerd, Army (August 28, 2000). "Luft Dances around Oscar Inquiries". Variety.com. Archived from the original on November 8, 2012. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "10 Bygone Academy Awards". MentalFloss.com. Archived from the original on October 17, 2012. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "9th Academy Awards - Winners". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "26th Academy Awards - Winners". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "28th Academy Awards - Winners". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "29th Academy Awards - Winners". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "11th Academy Awards". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 6, 2011.  ^ "Mickey Rooney a Star in 'Boys Town'". Prescott Courier. September 16, 1938.  ^ "12th Academy Awards". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 6, 2011.  ^ "27th Academy Awards - Winners". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "34th Academy Awards - Winners". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "18th Academy Awards". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 6, 2011.  ^ Denton, James F (April 29, 1945). "A Star Grows in Hollywood". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "19th Academy Awards". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 6, 2011.  ^ "21st Academy Awards". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 6, 2011.  ^ "Boy Actor's Oscar Given Czech Envoy". Los Angeles Times. May 15, 1949.  ^ "22nd Academy Awards". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 6, 2011.  ^ "22nd Academy Awards Radio Broadcast". Archive.org. Archived from the original on February 28, 2014. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "27th Academy Awards". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 6, 2011.  ^ "35th Academy Awards - Winners". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ a b Whitcomb, Dan (August 27, 2000). "Academy Sues for Garland Oscar". LATimes.com. Archived from the original on March 8, 2014. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "Garland Oscar Auction". New York Magazine. November 1, 1993.  ^ "Garland Oscar Pulled from Auction". OrlandoSentinel.com. Archived from the original on October 2, 2012. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ a b "The Case of Judy's MIA Oscar". Hollywood.com. Archived from the original on October 4, 2012. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "Meet The Oscars, New York". Oscars.org. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "Protecting Oscar From Legal Trouble". AllBusiness.com. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ a b c d e f g h i Zamichow, Nora (March 7, 1995). "Fairy Tale End for Stolen Oscar". LATimes.com. Archived from the original on November 7, 2012. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ a b "Actress Gets Stolen Oscar Back". SFGate.com. June 23, 2011. Archived from the original on January 19, 2012. Retrieved July 12, 2011.  ^ "Margaret O'Brien's Stolen Oscar". Hollywoodland. Archived from the original on July 29, 2012. Retrieved July 12, 2011. 


External links[edit] Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences – Official Website Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences – Official Database 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=Academy_Juvenile_Award&oldid=825131384" Categories: Honorary Academy AwardsAwards for young actors and actressesHidden categories: Use mdy dates from May 2014Articles with hCards


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Bobby DriscollAcademy Honorary AwardAcademy Of Motion Picture Arts And Sciences7th Academy Awards33rd Academy AwardsEnlargeShirley Temple7th Academy AwardsEnlargeJudy GarlandThe Wizard Of Oz (film)EnlargeMargaret O'BrienEnlargeClaude Jarman Jr.Academy Honorary AwardAcademy Honorary AwardAcademy AwardAcademy Of Motion Picture Arts And SciencesAcademy Of Motion Picture Arts And SciencesShirley TempleHayley MillsPollyanna (1960 Film)Academy Honorary AwardJackie CooperAcademy Award For Best ActorSkippy (1931 Film)Lionel BarrymoreAcademy Award For Best ActorAcademy Award For Best ActressAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActorAcademy Award For Best Supporting Actress7th Academy AwardsBob HopeArt DecoKnightCrusadeSwordReelBonita GranvilleThese ThreeBrandon DeWildeShane (film)Sal MineoRebel Without A CausePatty McCormackThe Bad Seed (1956 Film)33rd Academy Awards7th Academy AwardsShirley TempleStand Up And Cheer!Little Miss MarkerBaby Take A BowBright Eyes (1934 Film)11th Academy AwardsDeanna DurbinMickey RooneyMad About MusicThat Certain AgeAndy HardyBoys Town (film)12th Academy AwardsJudy GarlandHollywoodMetro-Goldwyn-MayerBabes In Arms (film)The Wizard Of Oz (1939 Film)17th Academy AwardsMargaret O'BrienThe Canterville Ghost (1944 Film)Music For MillionsMeet Me In St. LouisBob Hope18th Academy AwardsPeggy Ann GarnerNob Hill (1945 Film)Junior Miss (film)20th Century FoxA Tree Grows In Brooklyn (film)19th Academy AwardsClaude Jarman Jr.M-G-MThe Yearling (film)21st Academy AwardsIvan JandlThe SearchCzechoslovakiaUnited StatesPrague22nd Academy AwardsBobby DriscollWalt Disney PicturesSo Dear To My HeartRKO PicturesThe Window (film)27th Academy AwardsJon WhiteleyVincent WinterThe KidnappersScotland33rd Academy AwardsHayley MillsWalt Disney PicturesPollyanna (1960 Film)Principal Photography7th Academy AwardsShirley Temple11th Academy AwardsDeanna DurbinMickey Rooney12th Academy AwardsJudy Garland17th Academy AwardsMargaret O'Brien18th Academy AwardsPeggy Ann Garner19th Academy AwardsClaude Jarman Jr.21st Academy AwardsIvan JandlThe Search (film)22nd Academy AwardsBobby Driscoll27th Academy AwardsJon WhiteleyThe KidnappersVincent WinterThe Kidnappers33rd Academy AwardsHayley MillsPollyanna (1960 Film)Patty DukeThe Miracle Worker (1962 Film)Anna PaquinThe PianoTatum O'NealPaper Moon (film)List Of Oldest And Youngest Academy Award Winners And NomineesJudy GarlandRight Of First RefusalSidney LuftChristie'sLorna LuftMargaret O'BrienAcademy Of Motion Picture Arts And SciencesAcademy AwardAcademy Of Motion Picture Arts And SciencesHonorary Academy AwardList Of Oldest And Youngest Academy Award Winners And NomineesYoung Artist AwardTemplate:Academy AwardsTemplate Talk:Academy AwardsAcademy AwardsAcademy Of Motion Picture Arts And SciencesList Of Academy Award RecordsList Of Films With The Most Oscars Per CeremonyOscar SeasonGovernors AwardsNicholl Fellowships In ScreenwritingAcademy Awards Pre-showAcademy AwardsAcademy Award For Best PictureAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best ActorAcademy Award For Best ActressAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActorAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActressAcademy Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayAcademy Award For Best Original ScreenplayAcademy Award For Best Animated FeatureAcademy Award For Best Documentary FeatureAcademy Award For Best Foreign Language FilmAcademy Award For Best Animated Short FilmAcademy Award For Best Documentary (Short Subject)Academy Award For Best Live Action Short FilmAcademy Award For Best CinematographyAcademy Award For Best Costume DesignAcademy Award For Best Film EditingAcademy Award For Best Makeup And HairstylingAcademy Award For Best Original ScoreAcademy Award For Best Original SongAcademy Award For Best Production DesignAcademy Award For Best Sound EditingAcademy Award For Best Sound MixingAcademy Award For Best Visual EffectsGovernors AwardsAcademy Honorary AwardIrving G. 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