Oscars 2021 Live Updates: Yuh-Jung Youn Wins Best Supporting Actress for 'Minari'

Key Updates: April 25, 2021, 9:56 p.m. ET April 25, 2021, 9:56 p.m. ET Yuh-Jung Youn becomes the first Korean woman in Oscar hist...

“Sound of Metal”

Our Projectionist predicted correctly!

Dear children, Harrison Ford, Halle Berry, Brad Pitt: They were called movie stars.

When they do those quick Questlove cuts, they really ought to show his gold crocs.

“Mank,” the night’s biggest nominee (10), just won its first two Oscars, for production design and cinematography. (Sorry, Kyle.)

I had that “Mank” production-design win predicted, but I thought “Nomadland” would pull it out in cinematography.

Erik Messerschmidt, “Mank”

Our Projectionist thought it would be Joshua James Richards (“Nomadland”).


Our Projectionist predicted correctly!

Glenn Close just made some unfortunate Oscar history: With her eighth loss, she ties Peter O’Toole’s record for the most acting nominations without a win.

Kyle, you’re killing me with this. But not more than Yuh-Jung Youn’s speech just did. Give her another Oscar.

Yuh-Jung Youn wins for Best Supporting Actress.

After the Korean actress Yuh-Jung Youn’s delightfully hilarious BAFTA acceptance speech earlier this month, the Academy gave the 73-years-young “Minari” grandmother the chance to deliver another Sunday night when it selected her as its best supporting actress. It is the first time a Korean actress has ever won an acting Oscar.

“I don’t believe in competition, how can I win over Glenn Close?” Youn said in her acceptance speech. “Tonight, I have just a little bit luck, I think, maybe. I’m luckier than you. And also maybe it’s American hospitality for the Korean actor. I’m not sure. But anyway, thank you so much.”

Youn triumphed as the grandmother in Lee Isaac Chung’s film about a family from South Korea who takes up farming near the Ozarks. The film is named for the leafy green vegetable popular in Korean cooking. Our critic A.O. Scott called it “in its circumspect, gentle way, moving and downright revelatory.” Scott classed Youn as a sly scene-stealer but noted that is “also true of her character, who infuses her daughter’s home with mischief, folk wisdom and mostly unspoken memories of war, poverty and other hardship.”

She also thanked her two grown sons, who she said “make me go out and work. … This is the result, because mommy worked so hard.”

This was Youn’s first nomination, and, until recent weeks, an invite to speechify on the film industry’s biggest stage was far from a sure thing. One of her biggest foes might have been the 74-year-old Glenn Close, who’s now been nominated eight times without a single statuette (can we give her an honorary Oscar yet?). But after Youn’s SAG Award win and smile-inducing BAFTA speech earlier this month that thanked British voters — whom she labeled “very snobbish” people — for selecting her, the race was hers to lose.

She didn’t repeat her BAFTA roast, but she did offer a kindly zinger Sunday night.

“As you know, I’m from Korea, and my name is Yuh-Jung Youn — most of European people call me Yuh Youn and some call me Yuh-Jung,” she said. “But tonight, you are all forgiven.”

Wait, there was no one to help her mount that stage? It looked STEEP.

“Minari” scene-stealer Yuh-Jung Youn is now the first Korean actor to win an Oscar.

I want to see the questionnaire everyone had to answer for all these personal tidbits. Was it JUST “what is your first movie memory”?

Yuh-Jung Youn, “Minari”

Our Projectionist predicted correctly!

How did the producers decide who gets to sit in Union Station and who is in the Dolby Theater?

Also how did they decide to play Brad Pitt on with “Fight the Power”?

I think Christopher Nolan would’ve literally turned back time if “Tenet” didn’t take that visual effects award.


Our Projectionist predicted correctly!

Did the octopus movie do it for you all, Dave, Kyle or Margaret?

I strongly suspected it would win, I’ll just say that.

I’m biased because I once wrote a short musical about an octopus, so … I liked it!

Well, I did wonder while watching … which movie is more drenched in slow-mo, “Zack Snyder’s Justice League” or “My Octopus Teacher”?

“My Octopus Teacher” wins for Best Documentary.

“My Octopus Teacher,” a word-of-mouth hit on Netflix, is one of the most beloved documentaries to win the Oscar in recent years.

A simple description doesn’t make it sound like much: the tale of a diver and a cephalopod. But the way that diver, the documentarian Craig Foster, chronicles his growing obsession with an octopus in the waters off South Africa, has won over legions of fans, including stars like Jane Fonda and Amy Schumer, and critics.

That’s due in part to the gorgeous visuals, which may have felt especially welcome mid-pandemic. But it’s also because it doesn’t feel of a piece with other animal documentaries. “My Octopus Teacher” is part of a growing trend in nature films to “present animals as beings apart from us, not just objects of wonder or scientific study, and with qualities that are all their own, not shadows of human emotions,” as a New York Times article put it last year.

“My Octopus Teacher”

Our Projectionist predicted correctly!

It’s documentary feature time. Before that octopus movie wins, I just want to pour some more out for “Collective” and “Time,” the rightful and just winners of this Oscar.


Our Projectionist predicted correctly!

So … my sister, who knows how much this night has meant to me because we grew up in the same house, just called me and was surprised when I told her I’d have to call her back because, you know, the Oscars. “Oh, that’s right,” she said.

The Oscars have lost my sister.

I’m 11 for 11 in my predictions so far! Am I helping you win your Oscar pool? I’ll waive my commission fee this year.

Kyle, the bar for you is high, my friend.

Pete Docter and Dana Murray accepting the award for “Soul.”

“Soul,” the Pixar story of an aspiring jazz musician hovering between life and death, was named best animated feature, a win that was expected even though “Wolfwalkers,” a Celtic fantasy from the Irish studio Cartoon Saloon, had its partisans.

“Soul,” directed by Pete Docter, had racked up wins all season long, continuing Pixar’s dominance at awards time. This is the studio’s 11th Oscar for best animated feature since the category was introduced in 2002.

The movie is notable for a number of reasons: It’s Pixar’s first movie with a Black protagonist (the pianist and music teacher Joe, voiced by Jamie Foxx), and the creative team includes the company’s first Black co-director, Kemp Powers.

Docter, accepting the Oscar, thanked music and art teachers, including his parents, and said: “You make the world a better place.”

He added, “My wish for all of us tonight is that we could follow the example of jazz musicians: that wherever we are, whatever we have, we turn it into something beautiful.”


Our Projectionist predicted correctly!


Here they are. For … best animated feature.

Reese Witherspoon just “high-school principal at school assembly”-ed her way through the animated-short nominees.

I hear her impression of Robert De Niro just got optioned by Netflix for $20 million.

At this point, Dave, I’d watch that.

“If Anything Happens I Love You”

Our Projectionist predicted correctly!

So “Two Distant Strangers” wins the live-action short Oscar. Police shooting à la “Groundhog Day.” It’s a strong metaphor that could now become a full-length movie.

Travon Free and Martin Desmond Roe are both wearing suit jackets with the lining printed with the names of the victims of police violence. They also have lapel pins representing the jersey numbers of Kobe Bryant and his daughter, Gianna.

I’m not sure I miss the bits per se, but I do wish we were seeing clips! So far just international feature, I think?

I will say that those were always the best commercials for the movies, for young me, especially. It would seem even more crucial to have them THIS year. But who knows? Maybe there’s an enormous montage coming.

Chloé Zhao back stage after accepting the Oscar for best director on Sunday.

Chloé Zhao on Sunday became the first woman of color, first Chinese woman and second woman ever to win the Oscar for directing, capping off a historically impressive run of honors she has amassed this awards season for her work on the drama “Nomadland.”

In accepting the award, Zhao recalled a phrase she had learned as a child that she said translated from Mandarin to “people at birth are inherently good.”

“I have always found goodness in the people I met everywhere I went in the world,” she said. “So this is for anyone who has the faith and the courage to hold on to the goodness in themselves. And to hold on to the goodness in each other, no matter how difficult it is to do that. And this is for you, you inspire me to keep going.”

This year’s Oscars marked the first time in its history that more than one female filmmaker was nominated for the best director in a single year. In addition to Zhao, Emerald Fennell scored a nomination for “Promising Young Woman.”

Before this year, only five female filmmakers had been recognized in the director category. In 2010, Kathryn Bigelow became the first and only woman to be named best director until Zhao won the category on Sunday.

Earlier in the awards season, Zhao took home the top directing prize at the Golden Globes, the Critics Choice Awards and the Directors Guild Awards and she has won similar accolades from several other groups.

“Nomadland” has also garnered wide praise and several honors. The movie tells the story of a widow who travels the country in a van and joins the itinerant work force while connecting with other Americans she meets along the way. Zhao adapted the movie from Jessica Bruder’s nonfiction book of the same name and used several nonprofessionals in the cast, including people featured in Bruder’s book.

Zhao, who adapted and helped produce “Nomadland,” was nominated for four Oscars in all: directing, adapted screenplay (which she lost to Christopher Hampton and Florian Zeller of “The Father”), editing and best picture.

“Two Distant Strangers”

Our Projectionist predicted correctly!

Mia Neal, left and Jamika Wilson (along with the makeup artist Sergio Lopez-Rivera) accepting their Oscar.

In what may shape up as a night of firsts, Mia Neal and Jamika Wilson became the first Black women to win an Oscar for best hair and makeup for their work on “Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom.”

“I want to say thank you to our ancestors who put the work in, were denied, but never gave up,” Neal said. “And I also stand here as Jamika and I break this glass ceiling with so much excitement for the future. Because I can picture Black trans women standing up here and Asian sisters and our Latina sisters and Indigenous women, and I know that one day it won’t be unusual or groundbreaking; it will just be normal.”

Neal and Wilson, who were honored for the film’s hairstyles (Sergio Lopez-Rivera was cited for the film’s makeup) were also the first Black women ever nominated in the category. The award was added in 1981 after the 1980 drama “The Elephant Man” was not recognized.

The film, adapted from August Wilson’s play and directed by George C. Wolfe, is set during a recording session in 1920s Chicago. It tells the story of Rainey, a pioneering blues singer played by Viola Davis, and her battle to protect her gift from exploitation by a white-owned record label. When Chadwick Boseman’s musician, an ambitious upstart named Levee, wants to play a song his way, a clash of egos ensues.

The film is “a powerful and pungent reminder of the necessity of art, of its sometimes terrible costs and of the preciousness of the people, living and dead, with whom we share it,” The New York Times co-chief film critic A.O. Scott wrote in his review.

Is it ceremony policy to hear only from one member of winning teams?

It often happens. And this year, technically, it’d probably be a nightmare to sort out the speaking.

Looks like no; we’re hearing from both winners onstage right now …

Should’ve been clearer that winners in different countries have probably designated a single speaker.

Riz Ahmed in “Sound of Metal,” about a musician going deaf.
Credit…Amazon Studios, via Associated Press

Hear that? It’s the quiet that comes with a little less confusion in the best sound category. In the past, the Oscar for this achievement was given in two separate categories: sound editing and sound mixing. This year, perhaps to the relief of some academy members but to the disappointment of sound professionals, the categories have been combined into one.

As a quick explainer, the sound editing has more to do with the collecting of sounds and the mixing is more about how those sounds are placed within the film.

The category has often been a place where big-budget fare like war sagas (“1917,” “Dunkirk”) or space movies (“Arrival,” “Gravity”) have shined. This year’s nominations for “Greyhound” and “News of the World” seem in step with that trend.

And yet, the award has gone this year to a smaller film, “Sound of Metal,” which benefited from a unique sound design that put audiences into the aural perspective of the punk-metal drummer Ruben (Riz Ahmed) as he experienced hearing loss. The film may not have had a chance in a year with more Dolby Digital-friendly blockbusters. But then again, since the plot hinges on the movie’s audio approach, it may have always had what it took to win Oscar gold.

“Sound of Metal”

Our Projectionist predicted correctly!

OK, it’s been over an hour. There’s been nothing as formally exciting since Regina King’s opening sashay into the main hall. No clips, to Kyle’s point. (Very bad.) And … I hate to say it, but I also miss comedy. Has Kristen Wiig or Maya Rudolph been invited?

I’m not saying everyone should replicate this exact moment in the same words, but nothing for me has quite matched the energy of Daniel Kaluuya’s mother reacting in real time to his talking about his parents having sex.

Chloé Zhao’s win also reminds me that we haven’t seen Frances McDormand yet. Maybe she was annoyed by the red carpet dress code.

You can occasionally see her sitting at a table next to Joel Coen, I think.

A scene from the trailer for the new adaptation.

The first trailer for Steven Spielberg’s “West Side Story” film is here, and it looks to be worth the wait.

The promo, broadcast during the Oscars, opens on a city at sunrise as a man sweeps along a deserted sidewalk. Shadows of men from rival gangs fade into one another as they close the distance between them. Women in billowing dresses run through the streets, and the fence climbing is dramatic as ever.

The release date was pushed back a year because of the pandemic, to Dec. 10, but the film is ideal fare to be appreciated on an oversized screen.

Ansel Elgort stars as the streetwise Tony and Rachel Zegler as the pure-hearted Maria, two teenagers who fall in love despite their connections to rival street gangs in 1950s New York City.

The film is the latest iteration of the classic 1957 musical, which is itself a loose retelling of Shakespeare’s “Romeo and Juliet.” The musical, with music by Leonard Bernstein, lyrics by Stephen Sondheim and a book by Arthur Laurents, came to the silver screen in 1961, in a film adaptation that won 10 Academy Awards, including best picture and best supporting actress for Rita Moreno, who also appears in a supporting role in the new film. A Broadway revival directed by Ivo Van Hove opened last February, but it ran for only a few weeks before being shut down by the pandemic.

Even if you’ve never seen the musical on the stage or screen, you’ve probably heard one of its iconic tracks, whether that’s “Maria,” “Tonight” or “I Feel Pretty” (spoofed by Melissa McCarthy’s Sean Spicer on “Saturday Night Live”).

But if the trailer is any indication, Spielberg’s approach will hew closer to the show that rattled Broadway when it opened in 1957 than the high school theater staple whose songs have since become sentimental standards.

The new film boasts a screenplay by Tony Kushner, the “Angels in America” playwright, and choreography by Justin Peck of New York City Ballet. It was originally scheduled to be released last December but was pushed back a year to Dec. 10, 2021 — which now coincides with the 60th anniversary of the original film’s release.

The “Nomadland” filmmaker Chloé Zhao just became the first woman of color to be named best director. She is only the second woman ever to win this Oscar, after Kathryn Bigelow (“The Hurt Locker”).

I respect that Chloé Zhao is accepting her award in sneakers. That is staying on-brand no matter what the producers say.

Bong Joon Ho just announced the best-director nominees in subtitled Korean.

Chloé Zhao, “Nomadland”

Our Projectionist predicted correctly!

My brain has been asked to handle a lot lately but it can’t quite process the idea of the directing Oscar been awarded at 9 p.m.

Yes, what’s the plan here? I guess it’s an acknowledgment or where the movies are — or aren’t — this year, in terms of popularity or plain old name recognition.

Bryan Cranston just gave the night’s first Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award via both tracking shot and voice-over to the Motion Picture & Television Fund. Soderbergh is doing the most with the most dutiful. The show ditched the broadcast of these prizes years ago.

Photographs of Cary Grant and Doris Day decorate the Motion Picture & Television Fund home.
Credit…Mel Melcon/Los Angeles Times via, Getty Images

And the Oscar goes to … a nursing home?

Yes! Sort of.

The nonprofit Motion Picture & Television Fund, which underwrites a nursing home and retirement village for aging and ailing “industry” people (actors, executives, choreographers, lighting technicians, camera operators), received one of two honorary Academy Awards. The organization, founded in 1921 by Mary Pickford, Charlie Chaplin and other stars, also provides a wide range of other services to Hollywood seniors.

The 48-acre campus in Woodland Hills, a community on the northwest edge of Los Angeles, has been home over the years to Oscar-winning actresses (Hattie McDaniel, Mary Astor); career assistants (Leah Bernstein, who tended to Stanley Kramer’s professional needs on 28 films); television stars (Katherine MacGregor, known as Harriet Oleson on “Little House on the Prairie”); and studio moguls (Terry Semel, the former Warner Bros. chief). Residents must be 70 years or older and have worked in Hollywood for more than two decades. Spouses and life partners are also eligible.

Challenges over the years have included severe financial hardship, a deadly 2001 fire and the coronavirus. Leading fund-raising efforts for decades has been Jeffrey Katzenberg, the former DreamWorks Animation executive.

When the academy announced in January that the M.P.T.F., as it is known, would get an honorary Oscar, some of Hollywood’s cattier eyebrows arched in response: Was this a way to burnish Katzenberg after his latest business endeavor, the Quibi streaming service, crashed in epic fashion?

But Katzenberg, who raised $2 million for the fund at a virtual event on Saturday, did not accept the award. Instead, more than 70 health professionals who work for the nonprofit — coronavirus frontline workers, all of them — were invited to come onto the telecast as a group.

If you came into this ceremony unfamiliar with the nominated films and performances … well, don’t expect to see any clips of them. We’re an hour in, and the stripped-down ceremony hasn’t played anything from this year’s movies.

Ultimately, no matter how much I like this, at the end of the day, it’s live theater.

Another first: The “Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom” costume designer Ann Roth just became the oldest woman to ever win an Oscar, at age 89.

I really like all of this pre-win trivia and the explanations of intentionality with some of the craft nominees. Also: How many is that for her, Kyle?

Roth has been nominated five times and won once before, for “The English Patient.”

NO. Wow. She always seems so … inevitable. But what do I know?!

Daniel Kaluuya wins Best Supporting Actor for “Judas and the Black Messiah.”

Daniel Kaluuya won the Academy Award for best supporting actor for his nuanced portrayal of Fred Hampton in “Judas and the Black Messiah,” beating out his co-star, Lakeith Stanfield, who was also nominated in the category.

“To chairman Fred Hampton,” Kaluuya said in his acceptance speech. “What a man. How blessed we are that we lived in a lifetime where he existed.”

“There’s so much work to do,” Kaluuya added, speaking about Hampton’s legacy. “That’s on everyone in this room.”

Kaluuya’s win was far from a surprise. Critics have widely praised his performance of Hampton, an ascendant leader of the Black Panther Party who was killed by the police in 1969. And Kaluuya won the Golden Globe for best supporting actor earlier this awards season.

But when Oscar nominations were unveiled last month, Stanfield’s inclusion in the supporting actor category alongside Kaluuya puzzled some Oscars pundits, who thought Stanfield a better fit for the best actor category. As it turned out, it did not ultimately cost Kaluuya, who was considered something of a lock to win the category.

Kaluuya previously had earned a best actor Oscar nomination for his turn in the 2017 smash “Get Out.” Sunday marked his first Oscar win.

Kaluuya’s rousing call-and-response speeches drive some of the most electric scenes in “Judas and the Black Messiah.” But in an interview with The New York Times, Kaluuya detailed the great lengths he went to in order to understand Hampton and, in so doing, come to capture his idiosyncratic voice and style of speaking. “I gave it everything I had. I gave. I gave. I gave,” he said then.

In his review of the film, The New York Times co-chief film critic A.O. Scott acknowledged Kaluuya’s efforts, writing that the actor “finds inflections of Southernness in his voice and manner — undertones of humor and courtliness, an appreciation of the expressive possibilities of language.”

“I don’t feel like I’m entitled to anyone’s attention,” Kaluuya told The Times. “I have to offer, or channel, or shape something that’s going to make you want to give it to me.”

Regina King spoke of her concerns about police violence when she opened the show.

Regina King opened the Oscars by striding onto the stage at Union Station and immediately bringing up events of the past week.

Without preamble, she offered blunt commentary on the recent trial and verdict handed down in the case of Derek Chauvin, the former Minneapolis police officer, who was found guilty of second-degree murder in the death of George Floyd.

“It has been quite a year, and we are still smack-dab in the middle of it,” she said in her opening monologue. “We are mourning the loss of so many, and I have to be honest, if things had gone differently this past week in Minneapolis, I might have traded in my heels for marching boots.

“Now, I know that a lot of you people at home want to reach for your remote when you feel like Hollywood is preaching to you, but as a mother of a Black son, I know the fear that so many live with, and no amount of fame or fortune changes that,” she added.

Thomas Vinterberg winning for “Another Round.”

This is the story of a group of teachers (including one played by Mads Mikkelsen) who think they can solve their midlife crisis by getting a little drunk every day on the job, a plan that goes about as well as you think it would. (Don’t try this at work or over Zoom.) The gonzo premise turns reflective as Mikkelsen’s character tries to rescue his marriage, and the movie culminates in a justly celebrated dance scene in which the actor shows off his moves. The cast initially included the 19-year-old daughter of the director, Thomas Vinterberg, but a few days into filming, she was killed when a distracted driver slammed into a car she was riding in. The filmmaker, who was nominated for best director, opted to continue the production. He told IndieWire: “My life was destroyed,” adding, “We decided to make the movie for her. that was the only way we could do this.” Read our review.

In one of those you-couldn’t-make-it-up moments, Carey Mulligan and Andra Day, both nominees for best actress, showed up on the red carpet in gold midriff-baring gowns — Mulligan in Valentino haute couture and Day in custom Vera Wang.

The resemblance to Oscar himself was immediately apparent.

Credit…Pool photo by Chris Pizzello
Credit…Pool photo by Chris Pizzello

Though the silhouettes were quite different (how would Mulligan manage to sit down in that skirt?), the general idea was quite similar. How could such a mind meld happen?

Well, if you want to manifest winning a gold statuette … dress like a gold statuette! Besides, this way, even if you don’t get to take home the prize, you get to win in the entrance-making stakes.

Amanda Seyfried on the “Red” Carpet on Sunday.
Credit…Pool photo by Chris Pizzello

No, it’s not just you.

The red carpet is pink.

Or is it magenta? Watermelon? A fuzzy expanse of reddish-purple?

We could’ve passed it off as a color correction blip in the broadcast. But then Amanda Seyfried, who’s up for best supporting actress for her role in “Mank,” showed up in a bright red Armani gown, and, well …

Pink, we tell you. Pink.

What did a dress code of “inspirational and aspirational” actually mean?

So far, it means male nominees just saying “no” to boring black tie, and trading the whole penguin suit for peacocking.

First there was Colman Domingo in a tone-on-tone hot pink Versace suit …

Credit…Pool photo by Chris Pizzelo

… then Leslie Odom Jr. in head-to-toe gold Brioni …

Credit…Pool photo by Chris Pizzello

… Paul Raci in all black, down to his polished fingernails …

Credit…Pool photo by Chris Pizzello

… and Lakeith Stanfield in a Louis Vuitton jumpsuit.

Credit…Pool photo by Alberto Pezzali

Meanwhile, young Alan Kim of “Minari,” wearing Thom Browne shorts and knee socks, pretty much showed us how to do age-appropriate fancy dress without making it look as if he were in costume. More like playing follow the leader.

Credit…Pool photo by Chris Pizzello

The performances for this year’s best song Oscar nominees were prerecorded and broadcast during the event’s preshow for the first time.

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Newsrust - US Top News: Oscars 2021 Live Updates: Yuh-Jung Youn Wins Best Supporting Actress for 'Minari'
Oscars 2021 Live Updates: Yuh-Jung Youn Wins Best Supporting Actress for 'Minari'
Newsrust - US Top News
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