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82nd Academy Awards
82nd Academy Awards poster.jpg
Official poster
Date March 7, 2010
Site Kodak Theatre
Hollywood, Los Angeles, California
Preshow Jess Cagle
Kathy Ireland
Sherri Shepherd[1]
Host Alec Baldwin
Steve Martin[2]
Producer Bill Mechanic
Adam Shankman[3]
Director Hamish Hamilton[4]
Best Picture The Hurt Locker
Most awards The Hurt Locker (6)
Most nominations Avatar and The Hurt Locker (9)
TV in the United States
Network ABC
Duration 3 hours, 37 minutes[5]
Viewership 41.62 million
24.75 (Nielsen ratings)[6]
 < 81st Academy Awards 83rd > 

The 82nd Academy Awards ceremony, presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, honored the best films of 2009 and took place March 7, 2010, at the Kodak Theatre in Hollywood, Los Angeles, California beginning at 5:30 p.m. PST/8:30 p.m. EST (01:30 UTC, March 8). The ceremony was scheduled well after its usual late-February date to avoid coinciding with the 2010 Winter Olympics.[7] The Academy Awards ceremony was televised in the United States by ABC. Actors Alec Baldwin and Steve Martin hosted the show. Martin hosted for the third time, after previously presiding over the 73rd and 75th ceremonies, while Baldwin hosted the show for the first time. This was the first telecast to have multiple hosts since the 59th ceremony.[8] However, announcer Gina Tuttle did a majority of the presenter introductions.

On June 24, 2009, Academy president Sid Ganis announced at a press conference that the 2010 ceremony would feature ten Best Picture nominees instead of five,[9] a practice that was discontinued after 1943 Awards. On February 20, 2010, in a ceremony at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel in Beverly Hills, California, the Academy Awards for Technical Achievement were presented by host Elizabeth Banks.[10]

The Hurt Locker won six awards, including Best Picture and Best Director for Kathryn Bigelow, the first woman to ever win an Academy Award for Best Director. Other major winners were Avatar with three awards, and Crazy Heart, Precious: Based on the Novel "Push" by Sapphire and Up, with two awards.


Nominees and winners

The nominees for the 82nd Academy Awards were announced live on February 2, 2010, at 5:38 a.m. PST (13:38 UTC) at the Samuel Goldwyn Theater in Beverly Hills, California, by Tom Sherak, president of the Academy, and Oscar-nominated actress Anne Hathaway. Top nominated films were Avatar and The Hurt Locker, with nine nominations each. The winners were announced during the awards ceremony on March 7, 2010.[11]

Major awards

Upper torso of a brunette. She wears a bluish grey dress and she smile.
Kathryn Bigelow, Best Director winner.
A picture who focus on a mild-old age man signing autographs. He wears a navy-blue blazer with white shirt and lightblue tie.
Jeff Bridges, Best Actor winner.
A picture of a brown hair lady wearing her hair in a pony-tail. She wears many necklaces around her neck.
Sandra Bullock, Best Actress winner.
A dark blond haired man in a black tux and bowtie and white shirt, and sitting down.
Christoph Waltz, Best Supporting Actor winner.
Two people, a man and a woman, are smiling. He wear a black tie, black pasta glasses and a diamond earring. Moreover, the lady wears a blue dress, a flower adornment in her hair and a yellow earring.
Mo'Nique, Best Supporting Actress winner (right).
Best Picture Best Director
Best Actor Best Actress
Best Supporting Actor Best Supporting Actress
Best Original Screenplay Best Adapted Screenplay
Best Animated Feature Best Foreign Language Film

Other awards

Best Documentary Feature Best Documentary Short
Best Live Action Short Best Animated Short
  • The New Tenants – Joachim Back and Tivi Magnusson
    • The Door – Juanita Wilson and James Flynn
    • Instead of Abracadabra – Patrik Eklund and Mathias Fjellström
    • Kavi – Gregg Helvey
    • Miracle Fish – Luke Doolan and Drew Bailey
Best Original Score Best Original Song
Best Sound Editing Best Sound Mixing
  • The Hurt Locker – Paul N.J. Ottosson
    • Avatar – Christopher Boyes and Gwendolyn Yates Whittle
    • Inglourious Basterds – Wylie Stateman
    • Star Trek – Mark Stoeckinger and Alan Rankin
    • Up – Michael Silvers and Tom Myers
  • The Hurt Locker – Paul N.J. Ottosson and Ray Beckett
    • Avatar – Christopher Boyes, Gary Summers, Andy Nelson and Tony Johnson
    • Inglourious Basterds – Michael Minkler, Tony Lamberti and Mark Ulano
    • Star Trek – Anna Behlmer, Andy Nelson and Peter J. Devlin
    • Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen – Greg P. Russell, Gary Summers and Geoffrey Patterson
Best Art Direction Best Cinematography
Best Makeup Best Costume Design
Best Film Editing Best Visual Effects
  • Avatar – Joe Letteri, Stephen Rosenbaum, Richard Baneham and Andrew R. Jones
    • District 9 – Dan Kaufman, Peter Muyzers, Robert Habros, and Matt Aitken
    • Star Trek – Roger Guyett, Russell Earl, Paul Kavanagh and Burt Dalton

Honorary Academy Awards

Irving G. Thalberg Memorial Award

Multiple nominations and wins

The following films received multiple nominations.

The following films received multiple awards.

News and recap

Because of the declining viewership of recent Academy Awards ceremonies, the Academy sought ideas to revamp the show while renewing interest with the nominated films. After the previous year's telecast, which saw a 13% increase in viewership, many within the Motion Picture Academy proposed new ways to give the awards a more populist appeal. Then-president Sid Ganis announced that the ceremony would feature ten Best Picture nominees, rather than traditional five. The expansion was a throwback to the Academy's early years in the 1930s and 1940s, when eight to twelve films were nominated. "Having 10 Best Picture nominees is going allow Academy voters to recognize and include some of the fantastic movies that often show up in the other Oscar categories, but have been squeezed out of the race for the top prize," AMPAS President Sid Ganis said in a press conference.[9] "I can't wait to see what that list of ten looks like when the nominees are announced in February."[9] This also necessitated a change in the voting system from first-past-the-post to alternative vote.[12]

The Academy hired director and choreographer Adam Shankman and former 20th Century Fox executive Bill Mechanic as producers for the ceremony. Shankman revealed in an interview on NPR's Fresh Air that he and co-producer Mechanic had originally chosen Sacha Baron Cohen as the host, but the Academy rejected this proposal because Cohen was "too much of a wild card."[13] Chris Harrison hosted "Road to the Oscars",[14] a weekly behind-the-scenes video blog on the Academy's website,[15] David Rockwell designed a new set for the ceremony.[16] The red carpet was directed by Robert Osborne. Gina Tuttle reprised her role from last year's telecast as announcer for the ceremony.[17] A tribute to the late director John Hughes featured a montage of his films followed by the appearance on-stage of several notable actors from those films.[18]

Many of the previous year's well-received elements returned. Five actors with a personal connection with each of the nominees presented the Best Actor and Best Actress awards. Shankman and Mechanic announced their intention to keep the running time of the telecast shorter.[19] Most presenters this year introduced each winner with the phrase "And the winner is ..." rather than "And the Oscar goes to..." for the first time since 1988. The Academy gave no reason for the change to a phrase which it had once felt humiliating to the other nominees; but apparently acquiesced in Shankman and Mechanic's decision to return to the older phrase.[20]

Voting trends and summary

For the first time since 2003, the field of major nominees included at least one blockbuster at the American and Canadian box offices. Five of the nominees had grossed over $100 million before the nominations were announced.[21] Many critics, reporters, and entertainment industry analysts cite the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences's decision to expand the roster of Best Picture nominees from five to ten films as one of the reasons for this.[21][22][23]

Three of the ten Best Picture nominees were among the top ten releases in box office during the nominations. At the time of the announcement on February 2, Avatar was the highest grossing film among the Best Picture nominees with $596 million in domestic box office receipts.[21] Other top-ten domestic box office hits nominated were Up with $293 million,[21] and The Blind Side with $237.9 million.[21] Among the remaining seven nominees, Inglourious Basterds was the next highest grossing film with $120.5 million[21] followed by District 9 ($115.6 million),[21] Up in the Air ($73 million),[24] Precious: Based on the Novel "Push" by Sapphire ($45 million),[24] The Hurt Locker ($12 million),[24] An Education ($9.4 million),[24] and finally A Serious Man ($9.2 million).[24]

Of the top 50 grossing movies of the year, 46 nominations went to 13 films on the list. Only Avatar (1st), Up (5th), The Blind Side (8th), Inglourious Basterds (25th), District 9 (27th), The Princess and The Frog (32nd), Julie & Julia (34th), Up in the Air (41st), and Coraline (43rd) were nominated for directing, acting, screenwriting, Best Picture or Animated Feature.[25] The other top-50 box office hits that earned nominations were Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince (2nd), Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen (3rd), Star Trek (7th), and Sherlock Holmes (10th).[25]

Nominations and awards

  *  – winner of the Academy Award for Best Picture,   †  – nominees for Best Picture

Film Awards Nominations Notes
Avatar 3 9
  • This was director James Cameron's first feature film since Titanic in 1997 which won a record-tying 11 Oscars.
  • Avatar (along with fellow Best Picture nominee District 9) became the first science fiction film to earn a Best Picture nomination since 1982's E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial.[26]
  • Along with Up, the films became the first 3D movies to be nominated for Best Picture.[citation needed]
The Blind Side 1 2
Crazy Heart 2 3
District 9 0 4
  • District 9 (along with fellow Best Picture nominee Avatar) became the first science fiction film to earn a Best Picture nomination since 1982's E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial.[26]
The Hurt Locker* 6 9
  • Director Kathryn Bigelow became the first woman to win the Academy Award for Best Director.[29] She is the second American woman to be nominated for this award, the other being Sofia Coppola for Lost in Translation in 2003.[30] Overall, Bigelow is the fourth woman to receive a directing nomination after Lina Wertmüller for 1976's Seven Beauties, Jane Campion for 1993's The Piano, and Coppola for Lost in Translation.[31][32] The Hurt Locker is also the first Best Picture award for producing studio Summit Entertainment, the first Best Picture since 2002's Chicago not to be produced in a 'scope 2.35:1 aspect ratio (it was presented in "flat" 1.78:1), and the fifth consecutive R-rated Best Picture (since 2005's Crash).
Inglourious Basterds 1 8
Julie & Julia 0 1
Precious: Based on the Novel "Push" by Sapphire 2 6
  • Director Lee Daniels became the second African-American to be nominated for Best Director after John Singleton for 1991's Boyz n the Hood.[34]
  • This was the first film directed by an African-American to be nominated for Best Picture.[28]
  • Gabourey Sidibe was the first African-American to be nominated in the Best Lead Actress category since Halle Berry's win for 2001's Monster's Ball.[35]
  • Screenwriter Geoffrey Fletcher became the first African-American to win a screenwriting Oscar.[29]
A Serious Man 0 2
  • This was the lowest grossing film of the ten to be nominated for Best Picture.[25]
Star Trek 1 4
  • The film became the first Academy-Award winner in the Star Trek series since the first movie in 1979.[36]
Up 2 5
  • Up became the first CGI animated feature film to be nominated for Best Picture and the second animated feature overall after Beauty and the Beast in 1991. As Beauty and the Beast was made before the creation of the Best Animated Feature category, the film was necessarily the first to be nominated simultaneously in both the Best Picture and Best Animated Feature categories (since the latter category's start in 2001).[32][37]
  • Up is the third consecutive Pixar release to receive the Oscar for Best Animated Feature following 2007's Ratatouille and 2008's Wall-E. It is also the company's first film to receive multiple Oscars since 2004's The Incredibles.[38]
Up in the Air 0 6
  • Director Jason Reitman becomes the youngest person to receive two directing nominations (age 32).[39]
  • Producers Jason Reitman and father Ivan Reitman are the second father-and-son duo to be nominated as producers for a Best Picture nominee. The first duo to receive this distinction was in 1996 when Mario and Vittorio Cecchi Gori for producing 1994's Il Postino.[32]

Notable events

Memorable quotes

  • "The biggest change this year, the Best Picture category has doubled. When that was announced, all of us in Hollywood thought the same thing: What's five times two?" —Co-Host Steve Martin, during his and Alec Baldwin's opening monologue.
  • "Look, It's that damn Helen Mirren." —Steve Martin.
    "Steve, that's Dame Helen Mirren." —Alec Baldwin, during their opening monologue.
  • "When meeting Meryl Streep, people always say two things. Can that woman act and what's with all the Hitler memorabilia?" —Steve Martin.
  • "In Inglorious Basterds Christoph Waltz played a Nazi obsessed with finding Jews. Well, Christoph... (extends arms) The Motherlode!" —Steve Martin, joking about the majority of Jewish entertainers in Hollywood.
  • "Oscar and Penelope, that's an über-Bingo." —Christoph Waltz, upon receiving the Oscar for Best Supporting Actor in Inglourious Basterds from Penélope Cruz.
  • "I'm the producer of the film, so I have to thank the 3,000 non-official sponsors that appear in the film."
    "It took, like, six years to make this 16 minutes, so I hope to come back here with a long feature film, in about 36 years." —Nicolas Schmerkin, upon receiving the Oscar for Best Animated Short Film for Logorama.
  • "This is for everybody who works on the dream every day: precious boys and girls everywhere." —Geoffrey Fletcher, upon receiving the Oscar for Best Adapted Screenplay for Precious: Based on the Novel "Push" by Sapphire.
  • "I'd like to thank the Academy, for showing it can be about the performance and not the politics". —Mo'Nique, upon receiving the Oscar for Best Supporting Actress in Precious: Based on the Novel "Push" by Sapphire.
  • "Thank you for not considering Na'Vi a foreign language." -Best Foreign Picture winner Juan Jose Campanella.
  • "Thank you, Mom and Dad, for turning me on to such a groovy profession. Oh, my dad and my mom, they loved show biz so much. ... I feel an extension of them. You know, this ... is honoring them as much as it is me." —Jeff Bridges, upon receiving the Oscar for Best Leading Actor in Crazy Heart.
  • "Did I really win this, or did I just wear you all down?" —Sandra Bullock, upon receiving the Oscar for Best Leading Actress in The Blind Side.
  • "Well, the time has come." —Barbara Streisand upon revealing the winner of Best Director, Kathryn Bigelow for The Hurt Locker.


Submitted films qualified for consideration for nomination

The following films have been submitted during the January 1, 2009 — December 31, 2009 period by their producers and distributors and qualified for consideration for nomination.[43]

Presenters and performers

The following individuals presented awards or performed musical numbers.[44]

In Memoriam

Here is a list of those honored by the Academy during the ceremony, in order of appearance in the memorial montage, which was produced by Chuck Workman.[46] A separate tribute was held earlier in the evening for the late filmmaker John Hughes, presented by actors Matthew Broderick, Molly Ringwald, Judd Nelson, Ally Sheedy, Anthony Michael Hall, Macaulay Culkin and Jon Cryer.[47]


The Hurt Locker producer email scandal

Nicolas Chartier, a producer of Best Picture nominee The Hurt Locker, was banned from attending the ceremony by the Academy due to a violation of Oscar rules after Chartier sent e-mail to Academy members, advising them to vote for his film in the Best Picture category and not the equally nominated Avatar.[48] The producer has since apologized for his actions.[49][50][51]

Canceled Sacha Baron Cohen skit

Sacha Baron Cohen, who had originally been chosen by Mechanic and Shankman to host the ceremony before the Academy rejected the idea, was also uninvited from the Oscar ceremony as the producers of the show feared that a planned skit between him and Ben Stiller would have been insulting to director James Cameron. The skit was to feature Baron Cohen dressed as a female Na'vi, and Ben Stiller translating what he said, ending with Baron Cohen declaring he was "pregnant with the love child of James Cameron".[52] Though Cameron said he was content with the skit being performed,[53] Baron Cohen was still dropped as a presenter.[54] However, the skit was eventually done by Stiller in a Na'vi costume and speaking the language of one, with the joke being changed to "dressing up seemed like a better idea in rehersal".

Cutting of the Best Original Song performances

In February 2010, Mechanic and Shankman announced that the ceremony would not feature performances by the Best Original Song nominees, as in most years past. Instead all five pieces would be played over a montage of the films they appeared in.[55] Some Oscar producers objected to this move, saying that it went against Academy Award ceremony tradition, and denied each song's respective musical artist from performing in front of a worldwide audience.[56]

Oscar advertising and viewership issues

On March 1, 2010, ABC New York City affiliate WABC-TV announced that it would likely end its services with cable television company Cablevision on March 7, 2010,[57] the weekend of the 82nd Academy Awards. The station was removed from Cablevision's lineup at 12:01 a.m. ET on March 7.[58][59][60] Over 3.1 million viewers in that area would have been unable to watch the Oscars (and other station-related and ABC-related programming), and it was projected to cause a devastating blow to advertisers and viewership for the Oscars.[61] At about 8:43 p.m. ET, thirteen minutes after the awards ceremony began, Cablevision resumed transmission of the WABC feed.[59][62][63]

In Memoriam exclusions

The annual In Memoriam tribute included only 30 of the over 100 entertainment figures who had died during the previous year.[46] Among the celebrities that were omitted from the montage were Farrah Fawcett, Captain Lou Albano, Zelda Rubinstein, Ed McMahon, Henry Gibson, Wayne Allwine, Richard Todd (a former Best Actor Oscar nominee) and Bea Arthur.[64] Film critic Roger Ebert criticized the omission of Fawcett on Twitter. There was also dissatisfaction over the inclusion of Michael Jackson in the montage, as he was also not principally known for work in film.[65] The list of names to be included in the Memoriam segment is compiled by a small committee of the Academy, not the producers of the telecast.[46]

Music by Prudence acceptance speech

Shortly after Music by Prudence director Roger Ross Williams began his speech accepting the Oscar for Best Documentary Short Subject, he was suddenly interrupted by Elinor Burkett, his co-producer. The scene was described as the ceremony's weirdest or most awkward moment, and was compared by Williams and others to Kanye West's interruption of Taylor Swift's acceptance of the Best Female Video Award at the 2009 MTV Video Music Awards five months earlier.[66]

Burkett, who lives in Zimbabwe where most of the film was shot, had sued Williams over the finished film, a suit that had been settled by the time of the ceremony. She explained to, to which she was once a contributor, that the film had been her idea. "Roger had never even heard of Zimbabwe before I told him about this." She had been upset that Williams and HBO chose to focus on one person instead of the entire band, as the members had been led to believe. "I felt my role in this has been denigrated again and again, and it wasn't going to happen this time." She hustled onstage because, she claimed, Williams' mother had blocked her from going down with her cane to prevent her from sharing the stage.[67]

"She just ambushed me", said Williams, "I just expected her to stand there. I had a speech prepared." He said it was made clear by the Academy that only one person can give an acceptance speech and disputed her contention that she had come up with the idea for the film. He said his mother had merely gotten up to hug him.[67]

International telecast

See also


  1. ^ "ABC announces Oscar pre-show hosts". USA Today. 2010-03-01. 
  2. ^ Natalie Finn (November 3, 2009). "Alec Baldwin & Steve Martin Tapped for Oscar Duty". E! Online. Retrieved November 4, 2009. 
  3. ^ "Bill Mechanic and Adam Shankman Named Oscar Telecast Producers". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. October 20, 2009. Retrieved October 20, 2009. 
  4. ^ Rebecca Paiement (November 20, 2009). "Hamish Hamilton to direct 82nd Academy Awards". AOL. Retrieved November 23, 2009. 
  5. ^ Lowry, Brian (March 9, 2010). "The 82nd Annual Academy Awards". Variety. 
  6. ^ Kissell, Rick (March 9, 2010). "FOX tops ABC's big week". Variety. 
  7. ^ Hedley, Caroline (2009-03-26). "Oscars ceremony moved to prevent clash with Winter Olympics". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 2010-03-13. 
  8. ^ Marc Graser (November 3, 2009). "Steve Martin and Alec Baldwin to Co-host the Oscars". Variety. Retrieved March 4, 2010. 
  9. ^ a b c 82nd Academy Awards to Feature 10 Best Picture Nominees
  10. ^ Tom O'Neil (February 12, 2010). "Elizabeth Banks to emcee sci-tech Oscars". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 4, 2010. 
  11. ^ "List of Academy Award nominations". CNN. 2010-02-02. Retrieved 2010-02-03. 
  12. ^ Smith, Neil. "BBC News: Oscars 2010: Best picture voting changes explained". BBC. Retrieved 2010-03-09. 
  13. ^ "< Shankman's Winning Job: Producing The Oscars". NPR. 2010-02-18. Retrieved 2010-02-20. 
  14. ^ "Road to the Oscars". ABC. Retrieved March 10, 2010. 
  15. ^ Vlada Gelman (February 18, 2009). " Announces Web Shows". TelevisionWeek. Retrieved February 22, 2009. 
  16. ^ "Oscar sets, stage get new look". United Press International. February 26, 2010. Retrieved March 4, 2010. 
  17. ^ "Full cast and crew for "The 82nd Annual Academy Awards"". AMPAS. IMDb. 2010. Retrieved 2010-03-06. 
  18. ^ Braxton, Greg (2010-03-08). "John Hughes High School reunion". Los Angeles Times.,0,5063722.story. Retrieved 2010-03-09. 
  19. ^ Nicole Sperling (12 February 2010). "Looking Forward to The Big Show". Entertainment Weekly. 
  20. ^ Alexander, Bryan (2010-03-08). "An Oscar Comeback: 'And the Winner Is ...'". CNN NewsStand. Time Entertainment.,8599,1970672,00.html?cnn=yes&hpt=C2. Retrieved 2010-03-09. 
  21. ^ a b c d e f g Horn, John (February 3, 2010). "Oscar nominations that are for the people". Los Angeles Times.,0,4461982.story. Retrieved February 10, 2010. 
  22. ^ Grat, Brandon (February 2, 2010). "2009 Academy Award Nominations". Box Office Mojo (Box Office Mojo). Retrieved February 10, 2010. 
  23. ^ Spiegel, Josh (February 9, 2010). "In Contention". Box Office Prophets (Box Office Prophets). Retrieved February 10, 2010. 
  24. ^ a b c d e Box-office numbers for Oscar best-picture nominees
  25. ^ a b c 2009 Oscar nominations and wins by movie
  26. ^ a b John Scalzi – Five Thoughts on This Year's SciFi Oscar Nominations
  27. ^ The Record - Bullock, America's sweetheart, wins best-actress Oscar for 'The Blind Side' Retrieved March 8, 2010
  28. ^ a b c "Random Oscar Trivia!". Entertainment Weekly. 
  29. ^ a b Kathryn Bigelow, Geoffrey Fletcher make Oscar history
  30. ^ Women on the sidelines: Why is Hollywood so short on female directors?
  31. ^ Women filmmakers don their armour
  32. ^ a b c d "Oscar oddities and observations". Variety. 
  33. ^ Meryl Versus Sandra
  34. ^ "Oscars 2010: a secret history of the Academy Awards". The Daily Telegraph. 
  35. ^ "Surviving Hollywood's Slings and Arrows". The New York Times. 
  36. ^ "Star Trek Wins First Oscar". UGO Entertainment. Trek Today. 2010-03-07. Retrieved 2010-03-09. 
  37. ^ Ponyo Not Nominated for Oscars
  38. ^ Hurt Locker triumphs at Oscars
  39. ^ Movie History – Five Truths Served Up by This Year's Oscar Nominations
  40. ^ a b TV Guide, "11 Top Oscar Moments" March 7, 2010
  41. ^ The Salt Lake Tribune, "'Hurt Locker' Wins Top Oscar Prize" March 8, 2010
  42. ^ Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences. "Nominees & Winners for the 82nd Academy Awards". Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences. Retrieved March 11, 2010. 
  43. ^ "82nd Academy Awards submitted films for consideration". Retrieved March 12, 2009. 
  44. ^ "Full cast and crew for The 82nd Annual Academy Awards". Retrieved March 9, 2009. 
  45. ^ Robert Seidman (March 8, 2010). "AWho are The LXD? Legion of Extraordinary Dancers – 2010 Oscar Performance Video". Review St. Louis. Retrieved March 9, 2010. 
  46. ^ a b c Cohen, Sandy (2010-03-03). "Oscar's 'In Memoriam' segment is touching to watch, painful to make". Associated Press (USA Today). Retrieved 2010-03-08. 
  47. ^ Ditzian, Eric (2010-03-08). "Oscar Night Belongs To 'The Hurt Locker'". MTV News. Retrieved 2010-03-08. 
  48. ^ "'Hurt Locker' producer barred from Oscars (AP)". Associated Press. Yahoo! Movies. 2010-03-02. Retrieved 2010-03-07. 
  49. ^ Pete Hammond (2010-02-25). "'Hurt Letter' plot thickens after producer offers mea culpa". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved February 25, 2010. 
  50. ^ Adam Rosenberg (2010-02-25). "'Hurt Locker' Producer Apologizes For Dissing 'Avatar'". MTV. Retrieved February 25, 2010. 
  51. ^ "Hurt Locker producer barred from Oscars". BBC News. 03/03/2010. Retrieved 2010-03-03. 
  52. ^ Brodesser-Akner, Claude (2010-02-03). "Vulture Exclusive: To Protect James Cameron’s Feelings, Sacha Baron Cohen’s Avatar Sketch Is Cut From Oscar Telecast". NYmag. Retrieved 2010-03-07. 
  53. ^ "James Cameron Doesn't Mind If Sacha Baron Cohen Spoofs 'Avatar' at Oscars". World Entertainment News Network. 4 March 2010. 
  54. ^ Ryan, Mike (2010-03-04). "Oscars Nix Joke; 'Avatar' Director Claims No Responsibility for the Change". Yahoo! Movies. Retrieved 2010-03-08. 
  55. ^ "Best Original Songs Won't Be Performed at Academy Awards". Rolling Stone. 17 February 2010. Retrieved 8 March 2010. 
  56. ^ "Oscar Spoilers: Best Original Song Artists Not Performing". Deadline. 17 February 2010. Retrieved 8 March 2010. 
  57. ^ Disney and Cablevision Take ABC Fight Public The New York Times. Retrieved March 8, 2010.
  58. ^ Oscar Night Suspense, Then Poof! Cable's Back The New York Times. Retrieved March 8, 2010.
  59. ^ a b WABC Returns to Cablevision The New York Times. Retrieved March 8, 2010.
  60. ^ ABC goes dark for New York Cablevision subscribers The Washington Post. Retrieved March 8, 2010.
  61. ^ "Cablevision Customers May Lose ABC on Oscar Night" NBC New York. March 2, 2010. Retrieved March 5, 2010
  62. ^ Fixmer, Andy (March 7, 2010). "Cablevision, Disney's ABC Reach Accord, Avert Oscars Blackout". BusinessWeek. Retrieved March 7, 2010. 
  63. ^ Brian Stelter; Brooks Barnes (March 7, 2010). "At the Last Minute, a Disney-Cablevision Truce". The New York Times. Retrieved March 7, 2010. 
  64. ^ Wigler, Josh (2010-03-08). "The Academy Awards Memoriam: Those Who Were Forgotten". MTV. Retrieved March 9, 2010. 
  65. ^ "Farrah Fawcett and Bea Arthur left out of Oscars memorial film highlights; John Hughes gets tribute". NY Daily News. 2010-03-08. Retrieved 2010-03-08. 
  66. ^ Ryzik, Mylena (March 8, 2010). "A Kanye Moment at the Oscars". The New York Times (The New York Times Company). Retrieved March 8, 2010. 
  67. ^ a b Lauerman, Kerry (March 8, 2010). "The story behind Oscar's "Kanye moment"". Retrieved March 8, 2010. 
  68. ^ "International Broadcast". 

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