Home Entertainment Oscars 2018: Winners, list of all the winners

Oscars 2018: Winners, list of all the winners

We review the list of winners to the 2018 Oscars: Coco, Sam Rockwell or Allison Janney are some of the names of the night that swept the red carpet.

Guillermo del Toro has been the star of the night of the 90th edition of the Oscars. The shape of the water has been raised with four statuettes for Best Film, Best Director, Best Production Design and Best Soundtrack at a gala in which surprises have been isolated. The presenter Jimmy Kimmel has been the master of ceremonies for the second consecutive year of a show that despite extending for four hours has maintained a good pace.

Between images of classic Hollywood and more modern that referred to these last 90 years of existence, the Oscar Awards of this 90th edition have been given as quickly as possible. One of the drawbacks that can turn the Oscars into a long and arduous journey in the early morning are the speeches. For that reason and remembering the Fair Price, Kimmel has offered a water scooter for those who managed to give the shortest speech of the night. In case of a tie, the bike would go to Christopher Plummer, the target of all the jokes of the presenter for much of the night.

Guillermo del Toro has been the main protagonist of the Oscar night. Steve Granitz (WireImage)

The first prize has been one of the greatest. The Oscar for Best Supporting Actor has gone to one of the names that seemed clearer for weeks: Sam Rockwell. The interpreter had monopolized all the previous prizes and the Oscar was not different, thanks to his Jason Dixon; a complicated role to forget in Three ads in the suburbs. There has also been no surprise for the award for Best Supporting Actress. Allison Janney has won the Oscar for her role as the obsessive mother of Margot Robbie in Yo, Tonya, achieving one of the most deserved awards in recent years for one of the greatest high schools of today’s cinema.

Allison Janney with her Oscar for Best Supporting Actress. MARK RALSTON (AFP)


In a gala full of demands, Rita Moreno has been one of the main stars of the night. The Puerto Rican actress has come to the gala with the same dress with which she won the Oscar in 1962 and has done so to give the award for Best Film in Non-English Speaking to A Fantastic Woman. The Chilean film has been one of the films most talked about in the hours leading up to the Oscars and that has been supported by Oscar Isaac’s cry: “¡Viva Latinoamérica!”. He did it by announcing Coco as the Best Animation Film at a gala that has not only claimed multiculturalism; He has celebrated it.

The great prizes

Jordan Peele’s Oscar, one of the few surprises of the night. MARK RALSTON (AFP)

The few surprises that the 2018 Oscars have had started arriving in the final stretch. The filmmaker James Ivory in his screenwriter profile has become the oldest person to win a non-honorary Oscar with 89 years. He has done it for his brilliant adaptation of the script of Call Me By Your Name. After picking it up, it was the turn of Jordan Peele, who has won the Oscar for Best Original Screenplay with Let me out. The debutant has done it with a tape that did not enjoy great promotions for the Oscars, especially considering that it has been almost a year since its premiere.

Guillermo del Toro has consecrated the Mexican direction in Hollywood. “I’m an immigrant just like Alfonso and Alejandro”, he explained after collecting the Oscar for Best Director for the form of water in a speech in which he has broken with the borders and in which he was grateful that his love story was supported between an aquatic god and a mute woman.

Evident it seemed the Oscar of the Mexican film director and evident they have been the prizes to Better Actor and Better Actress. The statuette to the male performance has gone to Gary Oldman for his role in The Darkest Moment. The English actor has achieved one of the few prizes that he lacked in his long and brilliant career and he has achieved this thanks to his transformation into Winston Churchill.

Frances McDormand has returned to win the Oscar 20 years after her fantastic role in Fargo and has done so with another brilliant performance in Three advertisements in the suburbs. His ascent to the stage has been one of the great moments of the night with a vindictive speech about the woman who has raised the Dolby Theater.

“Thank you, it’s great to see you again,” Warren Beatty commented with Faye Dunaway in his return to the Best Film award after the terrible mistake of the 2017 Oscars in which La La Land was named as the winner when it was Moonlight. The shape of the water -this time without error- has become the best film for the jury of the Oscars, imposing itself before what seemed like its great competitor: Three announcements in the outskirts.

A complete list of winners

Best film

The shape of the water

Best Director

Guillermo del Toro for The shape of water

Best Actor

Gary Oldman, for The Darkest Moment

Best actress

Frances McDormand

Best Secondary Actress

Allison Janney, by Yo, Tonya

Best Secondary Actor

Sam Rockwell, by Three ads in the suburb

Best Adapted Screenplay

Call Me By Your Name, by James Ivory


Best Original Screenplay

Let me out, by Jordan Peele


Best Foreign Film

A fantastic woman (Chile)


Best Animated Film

Coco, by Lee Unkrich and Darla K. Anderson


Best Soundtrack

The shape of water, by Alexandre Desplat


Best song

Remember Me, in Coco, by Kristen Anderson-Lopez, Robert Lopez


Best Production Design

The shape of water, by Paul D. Austerberry, Jeffrey A. Melvi and Shane Vieau


Best Costumes

The invisible thread, by Mark Bridges


Best Assembly

Dunkirk, by Lee Smith


Best Photography

Blade Runner 2049, by Roger Deakins


Best Special Effects

Blade Runner 2049, by John Nelson, Paul Lambert, Richard R. Hoover and Gerd Nefzer


Best Makeup and hairdressing

The darkest moment, by Kazuhiro Tsuji, David Malinowski and Lucy Sibbick


Best sound montage

Dunkerque, by Alex Gibson and Richard King


Better Sound Mix

Dunkerque, by Mark Weingarten, Gregg Landaker and Gary A. Rizzo


Best Documentary

Icarus, by Bryan Fogel and Dan Cogan


Best Documentary Short Film

Heaven is a Traffic Jam on the 405, by Frank Stiefel


Best Fiction Short Film

The Silent Child, by Chris Overton and Rachel Shenton


Best Animated Short Film

Dear Basketball, by Glen Keane and Kobe Bryant


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