Entertainment

See the full list of nominees

Get ready to kick off another Zoom awards season.

The Hollywood Foreign Press Association is announcing nominations for the 2021 Golden Globe Awards on Wednesday, officially launching the awards season. In a first for Globes, the Feb. 28 ceremony will be broadcast from both coasts.

The nominations, which honor the best performances and productions in film and television in 2020 — the year we needed entertainment more than ever — are being revealed by previous winners Sarah Jessica Parker and Taraji P. Henson beginning at 8:36 a.m. via livestream.

Hosted by Tina Fey and Amy Poehler, the Golden Globes are set to air Sunday, Feb. 28. The Globes, which will be broadcast on NBC, are typically held on the first Sunday of the year but were pushed back amid the ongoing coronavirus pandemic.

This year also marks a first for the ceremony, which will be broadcast from two different coasts — rather than Beverly Hills, California, where it’s typically held. Fey will be hosting from Rockefeller Center’s Rainbow Room in New York while Poehler will be at the usual venue, the Beverly Hilton.

The nods in major categories are big signs of what’s to come for the Oscars later — though this year will see a much larger gap between ceremonies. The 2021 Academy Awards, usually held in February, were delayed to Sunday, April 25, in the hopes that theaters would reopen so more films would be eligible. Instead, it amended rules, making streaming-only films eligible for the first time ever.

While the Globes’ show format is still unknown, the Oscar ceremony will definitely be an “in-person” affair at the Dolby Theatre in Los Angeles, Calif., the Academy declared in December.

This year’s Globes marks the fourth time Fey, 50, and Poehler, 49, will share hosting duties together. The pair previously played hosts at the Globes from 2013 to 2015, though this marks the first time the former “SNL” co-stars will do it in a pandemic and from opposite sides of the country.

Jane Fonda, 83, is set to receive the Cecil B. DeMille Award, the highest honor given to an “individual who has made an incredible impact” in film, during the 78th annual ceremony. Norman Lear, 98, will take home the Carol Burnett Award for his iconic contributions to television history.

Here’s the full list of categories, which will be updated as nominees are announced:

TELEVISION

Best Actress in a TV Series, Comedy: 

Best Actor in a TV Series, Comedy: 

Best TV Series, Comedy:

“Emily in Paris”

“The Flight Attendant”

“The Great”

“Schitt’s Creek

“Ted Lasso”

Best Actress in a TV Series, Drama: 

Olivia Colman, “The Crown”

Jodie Comer, “Killing Eve”

Emma Corrin, “The Crown”

Laura Linney, “Ozark”

Sarah Paulsen, “Ratched”

Best Actor in a TV Series, Drama: 

Jason Bateman, “Ozark”

Josh O’Connor, “The Crown”

Bob Odenkirk, “Better Caul Saul”

Matthew Rhys, “Perry Mason”

Al Pacino, “Hunters”

Best TV Series, Drama: 

“The Crown”

“Lovecraft Country”

“The Mandalorian”

“Ozark”

“Ratched”

Best Actor in a Series, Limited-Series, or TV Movie:  

Bryan Cranston, “Your Honor”

Jeff Daniels, “The Comey Rule”

Hugh Grant, “The Undoing”

Mark Ruffalo, “I Know This Much is True”

Ethan Hawke, “The Good Lord Bird”

Best Actress in a Series, Limited-Series, or TV Movie: 

Cate Blanchett, “Miss America

Daisy Edgar-Jones, “Normal People”

Shira Haas, “Unorthodox”

Nicole Kidman, “The Undoing”

Anya Taylor-Joy, “The Queens Gambit”

Best Supporting Actress in a Series, Limited-Series, or TV Movie: 

Best Supporting Actor in a Series, Limited-Series or TV Movie: 

Best TV Movie or Limited-Series: 

“Normal People”

“The Queen’s Gambit”

“Small Axe”

“The Undoing”

“Unorthodox”

MOVIES

Best Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture: 

Best Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture: 

Best Actor in a Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy: 

Sacha Baron Cohen, “Borat Subsequent Moviefilm”

James Corden, “The Prom”

Lin-Manuel Miranda, “Hamilton”

Dev Patel, “The Personal History of David Copperfield”

Andy Samberg, “Palm Springs”

Best Actor in a Motion Picture, Drama: 

Chadwick Boseman, “Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom”

Riz Ahmed, “The Sound of Metal”

Anthony Hopkins, “The Father”

Gary Oldman, “Mank”

Tahar Rahim, “The Mauritanian”

Best Actress in a Motion Picture, Drama: 

Frances McDormand, “Nomadland”

Viola Davis, “Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom”

Vanessa Kirby, “Pieces of a Woman”

Carey Mulligan, “Promising Young Woman”

Andra Day, “The United States vs. Billie Holiday”

Best Actress in a Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy: 

Maria Bakalova, “Borat Subsequent Moviefilm”

Kate Hudson, “Music”

Michelle Pfeiffer, “French Exit”

Rosamund Pike, “I Care A Lot”

Anya Taylor-Joy, “Emma”

Best Director: Motion Picture: 

Best Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy:

“Borat Subsequent Moviefilm”

“Hamilton”

“Music”

“Palm Springs”

“The Prom”

Best Motion Picture, Drama: 

Best Screenplay: 

Best Original Score: 

Best Original Song:

Best Foreign Language Film: 

Best Animated Feature Film: 

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