Game of Thrones, Claire Foy and Thandie Newton scoop Emmys

Claire Foy and Thandie Newton were among the winners at the 2018 Emmys on a night of British success at television’s biggest awards show.
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The Best and Worst Moments of the 2018 Emmys

The 70th Primetime Emmy Awards were dominated by “diversity,” “Mrs. Maisel” and a surprise proposal.
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The Under-$10 Hair Products BFFs Ilana Glazer and Abbi Jacobson Used for the Emmys

ESC: Emmy Awards 2018, Drugstore Beauty, Ilana Glaze, Abbi JacobsonJust in: Your nearest drugstore has everything you need to get ready for the red carpet.
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Tiffany Haddish’s 2018 Emmys Stylist Law Roach Reacts to the Rainbow Memes

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Emmys Briefing: 2018 Emmy Awards: What to Watch For

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Rachel Brosnahan on The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel Season 2, Emmys and Getting Sent Photos of Her Face on a Billboard

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Christian Siriano on Emmys, Inclusivity and New York Fashion Week

Christian Siriano made a summer stop in Los Angeles this week, just in time for Thursday’s Emmy nominations announcement. That night, he hosted a dinner at Chateau Marmont with 11 Honoré, the size-inclusive luxury e-commerce site cofounded by Patrick Herning and Kathryn Retzer. Said Herning, “Christian was one of the first designers we launched with and he’s still one of our best-selling designers a year later. He’s really on board with changing the game.” The designer’s inclusive approach to retail and celebrity dressing has heightened his profile, but he remains as down-to-earth and energetic as ever. “I’m always up sending e-mails in the middle of the night, because otherwise, what are you going to do? We’re there for our customers.”
WWD: When was the last time you were in L.A.?
Christian Siriano: I came for my book launch last November and for a few quick Oscar fittings in January. We dressed almost 17 people and I barely was here. I don’t know how we did that; it was crazy.
WWD: With Emmy nominations on Thursday, has your phone and e-mail already been blowing up?
C.S.: We already got a couple of e-mails, which I love. Judith Light and I were texting and Leslie Jones

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Emmys 2018: Game of Thrones leads with 22 nominations

The fantasy drama has 22 nominations for the TV awards, ahead of rivals including The Handmaid’s Tale.
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We Need to Talk About Mandy Moore’s Emmys Snub for This Is Us Season 2

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Politics has ruined the Emmys… in many ways

For all those who thought award shows were already ridiculous, the age of Donald Trump has also made them irrelevant.
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Emmys 2017: Sean Spicer and an unexpected kiss

Never mind the awards, here are the key moments you might have missed from the 69th Primetime Emmy Awards.
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The Best and Worst Moments of the 2017 Emmys

The 69th Primetime Emmy Awards were dominated by a number of captivating women and one powerful man.
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Worst Dressed Celebs at the 2017 Emmys

Big name TV stars attended the 2017 Emmy Awards, but not everyone's fashion was on point. Check out who missed the mark.
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Live Briefing: Emmys 2017: What to Watch For

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The 2017 Emmys Belong To Ann Dowd, Peak TV’s Greatest Secret Weapon

One last reminder that the actress, up for two acting Emmys in two separate series this year, has long been a key ingredient to television success.
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Emmys 2017: Westworld leads Stranger Things in nominations

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Music Supervisors Celebrate Finally Winning Recognition From Creative Arts Emmys

Emmy Awards category growth continues apace. For the first time this September, music supervision will be rewarded with an Emmy. Rules for the new category, the sixth for music, defines it as “exceptional creative contributions to a program through the use of music, including the narrative impact of lyric-based songs, both original and pre-existing, the… Read more »

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This Gilmore Girls: A Year in the Life Twist Just Changed Everything at the 2017 Emmys

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10 Moments For Women At The 2015 Emmys That Had Us Cheering

Despite the fact that professional awards show hosts Amy Poehler and Tina Fey should host every award ceremony forever, the 2015 Emmys managed to deliver some greatness. Badass women took home awards (oh hey there, Viola Davis, Jill Soloway, Amy Schumer, Uzo Aduba and Julia Louis-Dreyfus, to name a few), and those women used their platform to draw attention to people whose voices are often not heard.

Here are 10 of our favorite lady love moments:

1. Andy Samberg called out Hollywood sexism within the first 10 minutes of the show. ”The wage gap between men and women hired in Hollywood is still an issue,” Samberg said in his opening monologue. “Wait, sorry, I misread that. The age gap between men and women hired in Hollywood is still an issue. Wait, I’m sorry I misread again. It’s both, still both.”

2. Julia Louis-Dreyfus celebrated “funny, powerful women.” “I love funny women. I love funny, powerful women,” the “Veep” actress said when accepting her Emmy for Best Lead Actress in a Comedy. All we have to say is Hell. Yes. 

3. We were all reminded that funny women are just — gasp! — funny people. “Amy Schumer is really, really funny. You know, for a person,” said Andy Samberg. 

4. Jill Soloway used the Emmys stage to bring attention to the discrimination trans people face on a daily basis. “We don’t have a trans tipping point yet. We have a trans civil rights problem,” she said. 

5. Taraji P. Henson and Regina King shared a moment of sisterly love. After thanking her mother for teaching her the “power and blessing of being a woman,” King got a “Yaaassssss!” and a huge hug from the “Empire” actress following  her Supporting Actress win. 


6. Amy P. and Amy S. teamed up to take over the world — and call out the bullshit female comedians face. #AmyAmy2016 “What an exciting two to four hours for women in comedy,” Poehler said. “Let’s not forget what tonight is about: celebrating hilarious women and letting the Internet weigh in on who looks the worst,” Schumer chimed in. Too real.

 7. Amy Poehler was a badass, even if she didn’t win the Best Actress In A Comedy Series award. She did not give a f**k. And we loved it. 

8. Richard Jenkins accepted his award for his role in “Olive Kitteridge” by thanking the “incredible women” who made it happen. “There were about a hundred thousand of them,” Jenkins added, before naming just a few, some of whom – Jane Anderson, Lisa Cholodenko, and Frances McDormand — also won awards for their work on the show. 

9. Amy Schumer beat out a billion dudes for Best Variety Sketch series. “This show fights for what we believe in,” Schumer said. 

10. Viola Davis’s acceptance speech for Best Lead Actress In A Drama Series was moving — and important. She reminded us why awards shows can be great sometimes. “The only thing that separates women of color from everyone else is opportunity. You cannot win an Emmy for a role that isn’t there.” Amen. Give all the things to Viola.  

 

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10 Moments For Women At The 2015 Emmys That Had Us Cheering

Despite the fact that professional awards show hosts Amy Poehler and Tina Fey should host every award ceremony forever, the 2015 Emmys managed to deliver some greatness. Badass women took home awards (oh hey there, Viola Davis, Jill Soloway, Amy Schumer, Uzo Aduba and Julia Louis-Dreyfus, to name a few), and those women used their platform to draw attention to people whose voices are often not heard.

Here are 10 of our favorite lady love moments:

1. Andy Samberg called out Hollywood sexism within the first 10 minutes of the show. ”The wage gap between men and women hired in Hollywood is still an issue,” Samberg said in his opening monologue. “Wait, sorry, I misread that. The age gap between men and women hired in Hollywood is still an issue. Wait, I’m sorry I misread again. It’s both, still both.”

2. Julia Louis-Dreyfus celebrated “funny, powerful women.” “I love funny women. I love funny, powerful women,” the “Veep” actress said when accepting her Emmy for Best Lead Actress in a Comedy. All we have to say is Hell. Yes. 

3. We were all reminded that funny women are just — gasp! — funny people. “Amy Schumer is really, really funny. You know, for a person,” said Andy Samberg. 

4. Jill Soloway used the Emmys stage to bring attention to the discrimination trans people face on a daily basis. “We don’t have a trans tipping point yet. We have a trans civil rights problem,” she said. 

5. Taraji P. Henson and Regina King shared a moment of sisterly love. After thanking her mother for teaching her the “power and blessing of being a woman,” King got a “Yaaassssss!” and a huge hug from the “Empire” actress following  her Supporting Actress win. 


6. Amy P. and Amy S. teamed up to take over the world — and call out the bullshit female comedians face. #AmyAmy2016 “What an exciting two to four hours for women in comedy,” Poehler said. “Let’s not forget what tonight is about: celebrating hilarious women and letting the Internet weigh in on who looks the worst,” Schumer chimed in. Too real.

 7. Amy Poehler was a badass, even if she didn’t win the Best Actress In A Comedy Series award. She did not give a f**k. And we loved it. 

8. Richard Jenkins accepted his award for his role in “Olive Kitteridge” by thanking the “incredible women” who made it happen. “There were about a hundred thousand of them,” Jenkins added, before naming just a few, some of whom – Jane Anderson, Lisa Cholodenko, and Frances McDormand — also won awards for their work on the show. 

9. Amy Schumer beat out a billion dudes for Best Variety Sketch series. “This show fights for what we believe in,” Schumer said. 

10. Viola Davis’s acceptance speech for Best Lead Actress In A Drama Series was moving — and important. She reminded us why awards shows can be great sometimes. “The only thing that separates women of color from everyone else is opportunity. You cannot win an Emmy for a role that isn’t there.” Amen. Give all the things to Viola.  

 

Also on HuffPost:

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.




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Joan Rivers, Leonard Nimoy and More Honored During Emmys’ In Memoriam Segment

Sunday’s Emmy viewers said goodbye once again to Joan Rivers, Leonard Nimoy and the other entertainers who’ve died throughout the past year. Set to the sounds of “Somewhere Over the Rainbow,” the tribute spotlighted the following people:

Mike Nichols, Polly Bergen, Jerry Weintraub, B.B. King, Wes Craven, Gary Owens, Clark Terry, Anne Meara, Taylor Negron, Jack Rollins, Martin Milner, Bud Yorkin, Stuart Scott, Brandon Stoddard, Marv Adelson, Bob Simon, Patrick Macnee, Harris Wittels, Glen A. Larson, Stan Freberg, James Best, Jenna McMahon, Harve Bennett, Ed Sabol, Ann Marcus, Joan Rivers, Ernest Kinoy, Marty Pasetta, Gilbert Lewis, Albert Maysles, Sam Simon, Jack Carter, Dick Van Patten, Ian Fraser, Jan Hooks, Elizabeth Pena, Howard Lipstone, Frank Gifford, Judy Carne, Ray Charles, Rod Taylor, Donna Douglas, Richard Dysart, Joseph Sargent, Edward Herrmann, Jayne Meadows, Alex Rocco, Dean Jones and Leonard Nimoy.

 

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Our Favorite Emmys Hosts of All Time

Tonight, Andy Samberg will host the 67th Primetime Emmy Awards—and before midnight, we'll all be tweeting and discussing our in depth, post-game analysis of his performance. He's up against 66 years of hosts before him,…


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15 Of The Emmys’ 18 Leading Actress Nominees Are Over 40. This Is Huge.

This year’s Emmy nominations included surprises, wearyingly predictable nods, and a few glaring snubs, but one of the most striking things about the nominations had to do with age. Of the 18 leading actress nominees across comedy, drama, and mini-series, 15 of them are over the age of 40.

It would be nice if this wasn’t notable, but it is. And it’s awesome. 

In the category for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series, Amy Schumer, at 34, is the youngest actress nominated. The other nominees include Amy Poehler, Edie Falco and Julia Louis-Dreyfus. The oldest is Lily Tomlin, who earned a nod for her funny, honest and nuanced performance in the Netflix series “Grace and Frankie.” Tomlin is 75. A woman her age has never been nominated in this category (prior to her, the oldest nominee was Betty White at 69 for “Golden Girls” in 1991). 

The age diversity among this year’s female nominees is even more significant when you count the supporting actress categories, which include women in their 20s, 30s, 40s, 50s, and 60s, from 28-year-old Emilia Clarke from “Game of Thrones,” to 63-year old Christine Baranski from “The Good Wife.” A vast majority of these actresses, even if they aren’t over 40, are in their 30s. All of the actresses are playing characters who are age-appropriate.

This is, in a word, huge.

In a Hollywood landscape where 24-year-old Jennifer Lawrence consistently gets cast as a middle-aged single mom or 30-something divorcee, and where 26-year-old Emma Stone plays the charming young lover of men twice her age in Woody Allen movie after Woody Allen movie, it’s refreshing to see women of all ages being recognized and celebrated for playing complex, meaty roles across genres. 

Television has long been praised for being more daring and creative, and certainly more diverse when it comes to race and gender (though, of course, we have a long way to go — shows like “Jane the Virgin” and “Empire” were largely shut out of the major Emmy categories this year). This year, two African-American actresses are nominated for lead actress in a drama, and both of them (Taraji P. Henson and Viola Davis) also happen to be in their 40s. 

As Davis said in a roundtable for The Hollywood Reporter, “I had never seen a 49-year-old, dark-skinned woman who is not a size two be a sexualized role in TV or film… I’m a sexual woman, but nothing in my career has ever identified me as a sexualized woman. I was the prototype of the ‘mommified’ role.”

Hollywood perpetuates the straight male fantasy that every woman who is on screen, no matter her age or station in life, should be “fuckable” (in the eyes of white heterosexual male viewers). But this year’s Emmy nominees prove that pandering to that kind of audience is unnecessary and boring — there’s so much more out there. Davis doesn’t have to play the mom or the “Law & Order” judge just because she’s 49, and conversely Amy Schumer doesn’t have to play the dumb blonde type — instead, she can satirize it. 

This is all to say that there’s some room for optimism. The Emmys, like many awards shows, are a great representation of where we’re at and where we have to go. There’s been a growing trend not only of complex women on the small screen, and a diversity in the types of actresses who get these roles, but also in the accolades and acknowledgement that these performances are getting. That’s progress. Last year, the number of nominated lead actresses over 40 was 14. This year’s, it’s 15. That number — and the rich, interesting performances that go along with those stats — should only grow.

Check out all the female acting nominees below, and rejoice: 

Outstanding Leading Actress in a Drama Series 

Claire Danes “Homeland” – 36 

Viola Davis “How to Get Away with Murder” – 49

Taraji P. Henson “Empire” – 44

Tatiana Maslany “Orphan Black” – 29 

Elisabeth Moss “Mad Men” – 32

Robin Wright “House of Cards” - 49

Outstanding Leading Actress in a Comedy Series 

Amy Poehler, “Parks And Recreation” – 43 

Lily Tomlin, “Grace and Frankie” – 75

Lisa Kudrow, “The Comeback” – 51

Edie Falco, “Nurse Jackie” – 52

Amy Schumer, “Inside Amy Schumer” – 34 

Julia Louis-Dreyfus, “Veep” – 54

Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series

Joanne Froggatt, “Downton Abbey”- 34
Lena Headey, “Game Of Thrones” – 41
Emilia Clarke ,“Game Of Thrones” – 28 
Christine Baranski, “The Good Wife” – 63
Christina Hendricks, “Mad Men” – 40
Uzo Aduba, “Orange Is The New Black” – 34

Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series 

Mayim Bialik ,“The Big Bang Theory” – 39 
Niecy Nash, “Getting On” – 45
Julie Bowen, “Modern Family” – 45
Allison Janney, “Mom” – 55
Kate McKinnon, “Saturday Night Live”  - 31
Gaby Hoffmann, “Transparent” – 33
Jane Krakowski, “Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt” – 46
Anna Chlumsky, “Veep” – 34

Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series or a Movie
Frances McDormand, “Olive Kitteridge” -58
Maggie Gyllenhaal, “The Honorable Woman” – 37
Queen Latifah, “Bessie” – 45
Emma Thompson, “Sweeney Todd: Live From Lincoln Center” – 56
Jessica Lange, “American Horror Story: Freak Show” – 66
Felicity Huffman, “American Crime” – 52

 

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