2017 Golden Globes: List of winners

Here Are Your 2017 Golden Globes Winners

Awards season is officially in full swing, as the biggest stars in movies in television are out at the Beverly Hilton Hotel in Los Angeles for the 74th annual Golden Globe Awards.

But who will take home the most hardware? Follow along with us as we update this list (with winners in bold) throughout the ceremony.

Best Motion Picture, Drama

      Moonlight (WINNER)

      Manchester by the Sea


      Hacksaw Ridge

      Hell or High Water

Best Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy

     La La Land (WINNER)

     20th Century Women

     Sing Street

     Florence Foster Jenkins


Best Performance by an Actress in a Motion Picture, Drama

      Isabelle Huppert, Elle (WINNER)

      Natalie Portman, Jackie

      Ruth Negga, Loving

      Amy Adams, Arrival

      Jessica Chastain, Miss Sloane

Best Performance by an Actress in a Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy

      Emma Stone, La La Land (WINNER)

      Annette Bening, 20th Century Women

      Lily Collins, Rules Don’t Apply

      Meryl Streep, Florence Foster Jenkins

      Hailee Steinfeld, The Edge of Seventeen

Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture, Drama

     Casey Affleck, Manchester by the Sea (WINNER)

     Denzel Washington, Fences

     Joel Edgerton, Loving

     Andrew Garfield, Hacksaw Ridge

     Viggo Mortensen, Captain Fantastic

Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Motion Picture

     Mahershala Ali, Moonlight

     Jeff Bridges, Hell or High Water

     Dev Patel, Lion

     Simon Helberg, Florence Foster Jenkins

     Aaron Taylor-Johnson, Nocturnal Animals (WINNER)

Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Motion Picture

     Michelle Williams, Manchester by the Sea

     Viola Davis, Fences (WINNER)

     Naomie Harris, Moonlight

     Nicole Kidman, Lion

     Octavia Spencer, Hidden Figures

Best Director, Motion Picture

     Damien Chazelle, La La Land (WINNER)

     Kenneth Lonergan, Manchester by the Sea

     Barry Jenkins, Moonlight

     Mel Gibson, Hacksaw Ridge

     Tom Ford, Nocturnal Animals

Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy

     Ryan Gosling, La La Land (WINNER)

     Ryan Reynolds, Deadpool

     Colin Farrell, The Lobster

     Hugh Grant, Florence Foster Jenkins

     Jonah Hill, War Dogs

Best Screenplay, Motion Picture

     Manchester by the Sea

     La La Land (WINNER)


     Hell or High Water

     Nocturnal Animals

Best Original Score, Motion Picture



     La La Land (WINNER)


     Hidden Figures

Best Motion Picture, Animated

     Kubo and the Two Strings


     My Life As a Zucchini


     Zootopia (WINNER)

Best Original Song, Motion Picture

     "Can't Stop the Feeling," Trolls

     "City of Stars," La La Land (WINNER)

     "Faith," Sing

     "Gold," Gold

     "How Far I'll Go," Moana

Best Motion Picture, Foreign Language

     Divines, France

     Elle, France (WINNER)

     Neruda, Chile

     The Salesman, Iran/France

     Toni Erdmann, Germany

Best Television Series, Drama

     The Crown (WINNER)

     Game of Thrones

     Stranger Things

     This Is Us


Best Television Series, Musical or Comedy

     Atlanta (WINNER)




      Mozart in the Jungle

Best Television Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

     American Crime

     The Dresser

     The Night Manager

     The Night Of

     The People v. O.J. Simpson (WINNER)

Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series, Drama

     Rami Malek, Mr. Robot

     Matthew Rhys, The Americans

     Bob Odenkirk, Better Call Saul

     Liev Schreiber, Ray Donovan

     Billy Bob Thornton, Goliath (WINNER)

Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series, Musical, or Comedy

     Donald Glover, Atlanta (WINNER)

     Jeffrey Tambor, Transparent

     Anthony Anderson, Black-ish

     Gael Garcia Bernal, Mozart in the Jungle

     Nick Nolte, Graves

Best Performance by an Actor in a Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

     Riz Ahmed, The Night Of

     Bryan Cranston, All The Way

     Tom Hiddleston, The Night Manager (WINNER)

     John Turturro, The Night Of

     Courtney B. Vance, The People v. O.J. Simpson

Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Limited Series, or Motion Picture Made for Television

     Sterling K. Brown, The People v. O.J. Simpson

     Hugh Laurie, The Night Manager (WINNER)

     John Travolta, The People v. O.J. Simpson

     Christian Slater, Mr. Robot

      John Lithgow, The Crown

Best Performance by an Actress in a TV Series, Drama

     Winona Ryder, Stranger Things

     Claire Foy, The Crown (WINNER)

     Evan Rachel Wood, Westworld

     Catriona Balfe, Outlander

     Keri Russell, The Americans

Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Series, Limited Series, or Motion Picture Made for Television

     Olivia Colman, The Night Manager (WINNER)

     Lena Headey, Game of Thrones

     Chrissy Metz, This Is Us

     Mandy Moore, This Is Us

     Thandie Newton, Westworld

Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in a Series, Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

     Sarah Paulson, The People v. O.J. Simpson (WINNER)

     Kerry Washington, Confirmation

     Felicity Huffman, American Crime

     Charlotte Rampling, London Spy

     Riley Keough, The Girlfriend Experience

Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series, Musical or Comedy

     Rachel Bloom, Crazy Ex-Girlfriend

     Sarah Jessica Parker, Divorce

     Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Veep

     Issa Rae, Insecure

     Gina Rodriguez, Jane the Virgin

     Tracee Ellis Ross, Black-ish (WINNER)

© Paul Drinkwater/Handout Photo via USA TODAY NETWORK Jan 8, 2017; Beverly Hills, CA, USA; Ryan Gosling accepts his award for Best Actor in Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy during the 74th Golden Globe Awards at Beverly Hilton

Golden Globes 2017 review: Politics take center stage on 'La La Land's' big night

As the first major awards show since Donald Trump's election, the Golden Globes offered a record-setting embrace of the musical "La La Land," but also a snapshot of the hostile atmosphere between the President-elect and the arts/entertainment community.

Meryl Streep delivered the biggest and most forceful broadside, using her platform receiving the Cecil B. DeMille career-achievement award to issue a powerful rebuke of the incoming administration and Trump himself. She spoke of Hollywood and the press as being among "the most vilified segments in American society right now," before rattling off a list of fellow performers born outside the United States.

"If we kick 'em all out, you'll have nothing to watch but football and mixed-martial arts, which are not the arts," Streep said, to enthusiastic applause from the crowd, while taking Trump personally to task -- without naming him -- for mocking a disabled reporter during the campaign.

Presented by the Hollywood Foreign Press Association, the Globes have a reputation as a freewheeling affair, where booze flows and gaffes are embraced. What emerged overall, however, was tedious and dull, as NBC dispensed with any pretense of edginess by tapping its late-night host, Jimmy Fallon, to emcee the telecast, insuring there wouldn't be any of those uncomfortable moments that, say, Ricky Gervais doled out in the past.

Given Hollywood's liberal bent, such showcases have become closely watched targets by conservatives. And while Fallon's few monologue jokes at Trump's expense -- including one comparing him to "Game of Thrones'" King Joffrey -- were tepid at best, the otherwise drab show was punctuated by political moments that dribbled out over the night.
Hugh Laurie -- a winner for AMC's "The Night Manager" -- wryly set the tone early on by dubbing this the "last-ever Golden Globes," citing the poor outlook for something with the words "Hollywood," "Foreign" and "Press" in its name under a Trump administration. Referencing his bad-guy role in the miniseries, he also accepted on behalf of "psychotic billionaires everywhere."

In a more veiled gibe, the makers of the animated "Zootopia" noted that the movie's message centered on embracing diversity, at a time when some would use fear to divide people. And "La La Land" producer Marc Platt offered a similar plea to find art "that unites us, now more than ever."

Beyond the political speeches and "La La Land's" record seven wins, the presentation hewed toward the sort of safe approach that provided little in the way of themes or clarity. Indeed, one of the more notable threads was that the audience seemed especially restless given the din that lingered after every commercial break.

Fallon opened with an elaborate and clever filmed "La La Land" parody, a preview of things to come. The primary suspense surrounded best drama, with the independent film "Moonlight" claiming that prize.

Still, the moments beyond the producers' control will be what people remember, and Streep appeared to serve notice that entertainers who opposed Trump's candidacy intend to capitalize upon such public forums to express their political views.

After the backlash elicited by a recent dearth of minority Oscar nominees, the Globes -- which honor both movies and TV -- also emulated the recent Emmys by featuring a number of prominent African-American winners. That list included not only "Moonlight," but the FX comedy "Atlanta" and its star Donald Glover, Viola Davis ("Fences") and Tracee Ellis Ross ("Black-ish").

The winners were eclectic, diverse and in some cases, head-scratching. As usual, the relatively small body of international journalists who vote on the awards exhibited a not-so-subtle preference for European talent, including Laurie, Tom Hiddleston and Olivia Colman from "Night Manager," Isabelle Huppert ("Elle"), "The Crown's" Claire Foy and Aaron Taylor-Johnson for "Nocturnal Animals."

The memorable bits were few and far between: Davis, a winner for "Fences," connecting August Wilson's play back to her own father; Steve Carell and Kristen Wiig amusingly bringing dour childhood memories into the animated movie presentation; and a too-brief tribute to the late Carrie Fisher and Debbie Reynolds.

After the opening, Fallon largely disappeared. It's hard to imagine "The Tonight Show" host worked up enough of a sweat to merit changing clothes.

The producers and network nevertheless got the efficient, mostly predictable night they obviously set out to provide. That left a Golden Globes that hardly lived up (or down) to its reputation, other than those few instances when the winners spoke from the heart.

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