The seventy-fifth edition of the Golden Globes has just ended.

There have been films, TV series, but above all a group of women, and not only, aware of having a voice and the possibility, uniting, to change society.

There were the clothes, beautiful and black, color chosen as a gesture of protest after the explosion of the harassment scandal started with Harvey Weinstein and spread like a very dangerous virus to many others, from Kevin Spacey to Paul Haggis.

There were prizes, received by the cast of Big Little Lies or the film written and directed by Martin McDonagh Three Billboards Outside Ebbing and there were the speeches of thanks.

Memorable those of this year starting from that of Oprah Winfrey and Laura Dern, exciting and focused on the issue of equal rights, violence and the need to rebel against silence.

Here's everything you need to know about the 2018 Golden Globe

 

Seth Meyers' opening monologue

"I'm Seth Meyers, and I'll be your host tonight. Welcome to the Golden Globe 2018. Happy new year, Hollywood. It’s 2018, marijuana is finally allowed and sexual harassment finally isn’t. It’s gonna be a good year."

Phrases that alone summarize the opening monologue made by the host of the show.

The NBC star faces the first major Hollywood event after the Harvey Weinstein’ scandal with a slight irony, some joke and a couple of little arrows also to President Trump, but without too much limiting the hand, referring to the famous producer as the first person who, back in 20 years, ever booed during the In Memoriam. 

 

Oprah’s speech for the Cecil B. DeMille Award

Oprah Winfrey was awarded the Cecil B.De Mille Award.

It is the first time that an African American woman won the Golden Globe for her career and, in thanking the star of American TV made a speech that leaves its mark, and seems perfect for a state president.

Start remembering when in 1964 she was a little girl sitting on a linoleum floor and saw Anne Bancroft utter those five words that have changed history: “The Oscar goes to Sidney Poitier” (the first black actor to win an Academy Awards) and points out she had never seen a black man be celebrated and when it meant "for a kid watching from the cheap seats, as my mom came through the door, bone tired from cleaning other people’s houses".

She talks about how some things have changed over the years for blacks and women, but also how so many others still have to do it and goes on to say

"And I'm especially proud and inspired by all the women who have felt strong enough and empowered enough to speak up and share their personal stories. So, I want tonight to express gratitude to all the women who have endured years of abuse and assault because they, like my mother, had children to feed and bills to pay and dreams to pursue."

And she ends her speech by saying

"a new day is on the horizon! And when that new day finally dawns, it will be because of a lot of magnificent women, many of whom are right here in this room tonight, and some pretty phenomenal men, fighting hard to make sure that they become the leaders who take us to the time when nobody ever has to say “Me Too” again".

Epic.

 

Laura Dern’s speech

Laura Dern wins as the best supporting actress in a limited series or TV movie for Big Little Lies.

"Many of us were taught not to tattle. It was a culture of silencing and that was normalized. I urge all of us to not only support survivors and bystanders who are brave enough to tell their truth, but to promote restorative justice» - she said - «May we teach our children that speaking out without the fear of retribution is our culture’s new north star."

 

Time’s UP

First public release of the Time’s UP movement.

The project, started with an open letter in the New York Times and supported by almost all Hollywood actresses, from Meryl Streep to Natalie Portman, from Reese Witherspoon to Ashley Judd, aims to support the victims of abuse at work psychologically and economically. they cannot afford legal fees.

Sunday evening, the money collected was already 15 million.

 

Best dressed

All women, and many men, dressed in black, symbolic color of support for the #metoo movement and protest after the explosion of the harassment scandal started with Harvey Weinstein.

Who would have thought that this choice would donate extreme elegance to Hollywood stars? Probably all the fans of that versatile and powerful garment that is the little black dress.

Among the coolest and most refined, we mention Alicia Vikander in Louis Vuitton, Millie Bobby Brown in Calvin Klein, Claire Foy in Stella McCartney and Saoirse Ronan in Atelier Versace.

 

The Winners

Not only activism during these Golden Globes, but also many prizes.

The Hollywood Foreign Press Association voted for Best Picture Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri, the film written and directed by Martin McDonagh which also won the best screenplay and thanks to which Sam Rockwell is the best supporting actor and Frances McDormand, dressing the role of a mother searching for her daughter's murderer, she won the prize for the best actress.

Nicole Kidman, Laura Dern and AlexanderSkarsgård add statuettes to the award winning Big Little Lies; while the comedy category triumphs delightful series The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel.

If you want to know the full list of winners, please read the below.

 

Cinema

Best motion picture, drama: Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri

Best motion picture, musical or comedy: Lady Bird

Best performance by an actress in a motion picture, drama: Frances McDormand, Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri

Best performance by an actress in a motion picture, drama: Frances McDormand, Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri

Best performance by an actor in a motion picture, drama: Gary Oldman, Darkest Hour

Best performance by an actress in a motion picture, musical or comedy: Saoirse Ronan, Lady Bird

Best director, motion picture: Guillermo del Toro, The Shape of Water

Best performance by an actor in a motion picture, musical or comedy: James Franco, The Disaster Artist

Best performance by an actress in a supporting role in any motion picture: Allison Janney, I, Tonya

Best performance by an actor in a supporting role in any motion picture: Sam Rockwell, Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri

Best screenplay, motion picture: Martin McDonagh, Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri

Best motion picture, animated: Coco

Best motion picture, foreign language: In the Fade

Best original score, motion picture: Alexandre Desplat, The Shape of Water

Best original song, motion picture: This Is Me — The Greatest Showman

 

Tv 

Best television series, drama: The Handmaid’s Tale, Hulu

Best television series, musical or comedy: The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, Amazon

Best television limited series or motion picture made for television: Big Little Lies, HBO

Best performance by an actress in a television series, drama: Elisabeth Moss, The Handmaid’s Tale

Best performance by an actor in a television series, drama: Sterling K. Brown, This Is Us

Best performance by an actress in a television series, musical or comedy: Rachel Brosnahan, The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel

Best performance by an actor in a television series, musical or comedy: Aziz Ansari, Master of None

Best performance by an actress in a limited series or motion picture made for television: Nicole Kidman, Big Little Lies

Best performance by an actor in a limited series or motion picture made for television: Ewan McGregor, Fargo

Best performance by an actress in a supporting role in a series, limited series or motion picture made for television: Laura Dern, Big Little Lies

Best performance by an actor in a supporting role in a series, limited series or motion picture made for television: Alexander Skarsgard, Big Little Lies

Oprah Winfrey Receives Cecil B. de Mille Award at the 2018 Golden Globes  By NBC
Laura Dern Wins Best Supporting TV Actress at the 2018 Golden Globes  By NBC
Seth Meyers' Monologue at the 2018 Golden Globes  By NBC
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