“You like me! You really like me!” Remember Sally Field’s acceptance speech for the 1984 film “Places in the Heart”? In the 90 years that the Academy Awards has honored actresses and actors for their moving performances, it has generated unforgettable moments that have been cemented in pop culture. Nothing topped last year’s “Moonlight” mix-up (looking at you, Warren Beatty), but 2018 had its own memorable speeches and faux pas. Here are a few that are up for the Oscars history books.

Host Jimmy Kimmel and Molly McNearney, right, his wife and co-head writer of “Jimmy Kimmel Live,” before the 90th Academy Awards at the Dolby Theatre Sunday. He kicked off his monologue by making fun of last year’s epic best picture mix-up, when “La La Land” was briefly awarded the prize instead of the real winner, “Moonlight.” “This year, when you hear your name called, don’t get up right away,” Kimmel deadpanned. “Just give us a minute.” Getty Images

The red carpet for the 90th Academy Awards was a fashion rainbow. There was a little bit of black, a whole lot of white, bits of red, a ton of blush tones, a dollop of buttercup and a few outlier shades of gray, silver and caramel, wrote Washington Post fashion critic Robin Givhan. Carlo Allegri/Reuters

Frances McDormand won best leading actress for “Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri.” During her acceptance speech, she asked the female nominees in every category to stand before adding, “Look around, ladies and gentlemen. Because we all have stories to tell and projects we need financed. ... Invite us into your office in a couple days — or you can come to ours, whichever suits you best — and we’ll tell you all about them.” She also won an Oscar in 1997 for “Fargo” and has received five nominations. Lucas Jackson/Reuters

Tiffany Haddish, left, and Maya Rudolph presented two awards with their fancy high heels in their hands. Haddish said she wore slippers because she has been in her heels since this morning. And Rudolph? She has been wearing them “since the Critics’ Choice Awards. My pinkie toe fell off.” (Haddish had on the same Alexander McQueen dress she wore to the “Girls Trip” premiere and while hosting “Saturday Night Live.”) The pair made quite the impression — so much so, that plenty of people on social media are calling for them to host the Oscars next year. Kevin Winter/Getty Images

“Dear Basketball,” written and narrated by Kobe Bryant, left, and directed by Glen Keane, won best animated short film. It is based off his love letter to basketball, written when he announced his retirement from the NBA. In the era of #MeToo, however, Bryant could not hide from his sexual assault allegations from 2003. The case was dropped after his accuser refused to testify in court. Robyn Beck/Agence France-Presse/Getty Images

Mary J. Blige took everyone to church with her song “Mighty River,” from the movie “Mudbound.” She was the first person to be nominated in a song and acting category for the same film. Chris Pizzello/Invision/Associated Press

Writer-director Jordan Peele made history taking home best original screenplay for “Get Out,” becoming the first African American to win the category. Lucas Jackson/Reuters

From left, Ashley Judd, Annabella Sciorra and Salma Hayek joined to talk about the #MeToo movement and Time’s Up initiative. Sciorra, whose story about Harvey Weinstein was among the most scathing, got emotional on stage after years out of the spotlight. “It’s nice to see you all again,” she said. “This year, many spoke their truth, and the journey ahead is long, but slowly, a new path has emerged.” Lucas Jackson/Reuters

On his 14th nomination, Roger Deakins, left, won his first Oscar for best cinematography for “Blade Runner 2049.” It marked the third time he was nominated for a collaboration with director Denis Villeneuve. Chris Pizzello/Invision/Associated Press

Guillermo del Toro edged out both established and fresh talent in the best director category to win his first Oscar for “The Shape of Water,” which he co-wrote. Chris Pizzello/Invision/Associated Press

Gary Oldman was awarded best actor in a leading role for his transformation into Winston Churchill in “Darkest Hour.” The actor was unrecognizable playing the prime minister during World War II as he weighed his options for the Dunkirk evacuation. Lucas Jackson/Reuters

Faye Dunaway, left, and Warren Beatty returned to the Oscars to redeem themselves after last year’s awkward “La La Land”-“Moonlight” mix-up. “It’s so nice seeing you again,” Beatty said. Added Dunaway: “As they say, presenting is lovelier the second time around.” Kevin Winter/Getty Images

“The Shape of Water” won best picture, the drama’s fourth win of the night. It took home the most wins of the evening with best director, production design and score. Although the fantastical drama is not your typical Oscar winner, it was by far the front-runner with 13 nominations. Chris Pizzello/Invision/Associated Press

Kimmel offered nominees a free Jet Ski for the shortest acceptance speech. Mark Bridges, center right, best costume design winner for “Phantom Thread,” was presented the prize by Helen Mirren. Chris Pizzello/Invision/Associated Press

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Photo editing by Sonja Foster and May-Ying Lam. Design by Eddie Alvarez. Production by Alexa McMahon.