The Golden Globes are over: "The Revenant" shocked everyone with three big wins, including best drama; some pretty under-the-radar TV shows ("Mr. Robot," "Mozart in the Jungle") won major awards; Ricky Gervais made a lot of tasteless jokes; and at least five different people got censored on stage over the course of the night. All in all, a lot of what you would expect from Hollywood's booziest award show.
Best motion picture, drama. And the winner is… "The Revenant."
This was quite a surprise. "Spotlight" seemed like the front-runner going into the awards show tonight, but instead Alejandro Inarritu ended back onstage with another award.
Best actor in a motion picture, drama. And the winner is… Leonardo DiCaprio, "The Revenant."
Obviously. This wasn't even a question, considering everything the actor went through while filming the movie — eating raw bison hearts, risking hypothermia and all that. He even got a standing ovation. This is his third Golden Globe after "The Aviator" and "The Wolf of Wall Street." He thanked his director, the cinematographer and his co-stars, including his "friend" Tom Hardy, who he knows wouldn't really bury him alive and leave him for dead in the forest.
Best actress in a motion picture, drama. And the winner is… Brie Larson, "Room."
Larson was the clear favorite in this category for playing a woman held hostage in a shed with her young son — the son of her captor. She finished her speech on a light note: "I'm sorry to anyone I forgot. I'll send you a thank you card, okay?
Best motion picture, comedy. And the winner is… "The Martian."
"Screw you, okay?" That was director Ridley Scott to the people behind the play-off music. He would not be forced off the stage. And who could blame him?
Scott acknowledged that it was a little strange for "The Martian" to be nominated as a comedy, and then talked a bit about the movie industry and the absurd success of "Star Wars: The Force Awakens." That kind of box office is inspiring, he said, and "you've got to stay hungry."
Best actress motion picture, comedy: And the winner is… Jennifer Lawrence for "Joy."
Leading up to the Globes, there was plenty of talk about which of the BFFs would win: J.Law or Amy Schumer? We have our answer, and it's not what anyone expected. This is Lawrence's third win, all for movies directed by David O. Russell. The others are "Silver Linings Playbook" and "American Hustle."
"Joy Mangano, thank you for your story. Thank you for giving so much," Lawrence said to the woman who inspired the film.
To David O. Russell: "I want us to be buried next to each other. I really do."
Best actress in a TV series, drama: Winner is…Taraji P. Henson, "Empire."
"Cookies for everyone tonight! My treat," says Henson, who plays a woman named…Cookie. Sure enough, she made her way up to the stage literally handing out cookies to the crowd. "Who knew that playing an ex-convict would take me all around the globe?" she asks. She spots the teleprompter telling her to wrap up, and will have none of it: "I've waited 20 years for this. You gon' wait."
Best director motion picture: And the winner is… Alejandro Inarritu, "The Revenant."
At this point, the story of the making of this survival tale has become the stuff of legend. So it's not a huge surprise that Inarritu picked up the award, because that was quite the undertaking. It's his second Globe — he also won last year for the screenplay for "Birdman." It might have been grueling but it was all worth it. The director said: "Pain is temporary but a film is forever. So…who cares?"
Tom Hanks, while introducing Denzel Washington as the recipient of this year's Cecil B. DeMille Award for lifetime achievement, referenced a list of actors recognized by one name (usually their surname): "If Washington doesn't ring out loud enough, then let the first name carry all the weight. And that name is Denzel."
Washington brought his family onstage in front of a standing ovation to accept the award. It's his third Golden Globe ("Glory," "The Hurricane") to add to a collection that also includes two Oscars ("Training Day," "Glory"). Washington couldn't quite make out his speech, and when his wife asked him if he needed his glasses, he said "nah, I can see without them." His wife knew best, even if she wasn't entirely prepared. A few minutes later, Washington realized he did in fact need his glasses. His wife didn't have them, though, so he just kept things short and sweet.
Best TV series, drama: Winner is…"Mr. Robot" (USA).
Even the producers are shocked a show called "Mr. Robot" won best drama. The show averaged about 2 million people a week on USA (after factoring in DVR viewing, of course), although that's still a fraction of the number of viewers who watch fellow nominees "Game of Thrones" and "Empire."
Ricky Gervais really let Mel Gibson have it, even more than expected: "Listen, I'm sure it's embarrassing for both of us and I blame NBC for this terrible situation. Mel blames — we know who Mel blames. I still a feel bit bad for him. Mel has forgotten all about it, apparently, that's what drinking does. I want to say something nice about Mel before he comes out… I'd rather have a drink with him in his hotel room tonight than Bill Cosby."
Best original song, motion picture: And the winner is… "Writing's on the Wall" by Sam Smith and Jimmy Napes from "Spectre."
The introspective Bond theme isn't just a chart-topper. Now it's an award winner, too. Smith has another trophy for his collection which already boasts a handful of Grammys.
Best actress in a TV movie or limited series: Winner is…Lady Gaga for "American Horror Story: Hotel."
"I wanted to be an actress before I wanted to be a singer," Lady Gaga tearfully tells the audience, thanking Ryan Murphy and the cast of "American Horror Story: Hotel." As we described it in the premiere, Gaga's character was obviously the most entertaining, even if she did play a "glittery demon vampire-type person who really likes murdering people and having sex."
Also, stay out of Gaga's way. You, too, Leo.
Gervais: "This show is way too long, isn't it? It could be half an hour.The best one was in the writer's strike when they just read the winners."
Best foreign language film: And the winner is… "Son of Saul."
The dark Hungarian film had this category on lock with its disturbing look at life within a concentration camp. Director László Nemes accepted the award. The movie was his first feature — not a bad way to start his career.
Best actor in a TV series, comedy: Winner is…Gael Garcia Bernal, "Mozart in the Jungle."
It's the second trophy for Amazon's original "Mozart in the Jungle," a show that is apparently beloved by Globes voters. Never heard of it? You're not alone — here are more details.
Best screenplay, motion picture: And the winner is… Aaron Sorkin, "Steve Jobs."
Even though Kate Winslet jokingly called Sorkin "crazy" for the amount of fast-paced dialogue he gives actors, he won the prize. Sorkin came under a bit of fire for the "impressionistic" approach he took in bringing the Apple founder's life to the screen. But the Hollywood Foreign Press apparently didn't mind. Sorkin kept it brief, finishing his speech by telling his daughter that everything he does, he does to impress her. Also: "boys are bad."
Best supporting actor, motion picture: And the winner is… Sylvester Stallone in "Creed."
Stallone got a standing ovation for his win. "Most of all, I want to thank my imaginary friend Rocky Balboa for being the best friend I ever had," he said. The last time he was at the Globes was in 1977, he said, adding that he felt like he got hit by a tumbleweed on his way in.
Twitter noticed that director Ryan Coogler was suspiciously absent from Stallone's acceptance speech, but he apparently rushed back to the stage when the commercial break started.
Best animated feature film: And the winner is: "Inside Out."
Pixar's "Inside Out" was the clear favorite by miles for this category. And co-director Pete Docter pretty well summed up why: "We felt like growing up is really hard, and that's a worthy subject to make a movie about." Well said (sniffle, sniffle).
Best actor motion picture, comedy: And the winner is… Matt Damon in "The Martian."
This is one win that isn't a huge shock. Damon was the front-runner for his role as an astronaut marooned on Mars in Ridley Scott's movie. Damon gave a heartfelt speech (that was definitely longer than the 29 seconds he said he was allotted) and gave a shout-out to his kids and his wife "for, you know, everything." He's been doing this for 18 years, he said, "and I know how lucky I am to do this for a living."
Gervais upon introducing Amy Schumer and Jennifer Lawrence: "'Joy' and 'Trainwreck' — no, they're not the names of Charlie Sheen's two favorite hookers; they're the films of our next two presenters. They're best friends by the way, they wanted me to tell you that."
Best actor in a TV series, drama: Jon Hamm, "Mad Men."
Wow, suddenly Hamm can't stop winning awards. Fresh off his first-ever Emmy win, Hamm picks up another trophy for the show's final season. "I really did not think I was going to do this," Hamm said faux-modestly, thanking Matt Weiner who "wrote this horrible person [Don Draper] all the way through to the end."
Eva Longoria and America Ferrera have a little fun with the media mixing up their names during their presenters' speech:
"Hi, I'm Eva Longoria, not Eva Mendes."
"And hi, I'm America Ferrera, not Gina Rodriguez."
Another Gervais stinger: "Eva Longoria and America Ferrera aren't just beautiful, talented actresses. They're also two people who your future president Donald Trump can't wait to deport."
Best original score: And the winner is… Ennio Morricone, "The Hateful Eight."
Morricone's acceptance speech for best score was a little unorthodox, since Quentin Tarantino did the accepting and appeared a little tipsy. (Morricone didn't attend the Globes.) Tarantino referred to the niche of movie composing — as opposed to all musical compositions, by the likes of Beethoven and Mozart — as "a ghetto," which didn't appear to impress presenter Jamie Foxx. In any case, this was the third win and eighth nomination for Morricone, who rose to fame doing the music for spaghetti westerns, including all of Sergio Leone's films.
Best supporting actor in a series, limited series or TV movie: Winner is…Christian Slater, "Mr. Robot."
The curse has been broken!! Slater, a known show-killer for years, picked up a trophy for USA's breakout hit of the summer. He was delighted as he ran down the typical list of thank-yous (agent, publicist, network, etc.) and gave a shout-out to Harrison Ford.
Best actor in a TV movie or limited series: The winner is…Oscar Isaac for "Show Me a Hero."
Isaac, the Internet's new favorite person, is having a really good few weeks — thanks to "Star Wars" and now this. For those who missed it, "Show Me a Hero" (a miniseries about the racial tension and public housing in Yonkers in the 1980s) is the latest HBO show from "The Wire" creator David Simon.
Best TV movie or limited series: The winner is… "Wolf Hall."
We thought the critically-adored "Fargo" was an extremely obvious winner for this one… unless it was "Wolf Hall." Never count out PBS!
Gervais returns: "The Golden Globes doesn't have an In Memoriam section to get you all depressed. Instead we let the president of the Hollywood Foreign Press say a few words."
Upon introducing Damon, Gervais lets out a deep burn: "He's also the only person who Ben Affleck hasn't been unfaithful to."=
Best TV series, comedy: The winner is…"Mozart in the Jungle."
Well, this is a surprise! The Amazon comedy, about craziness in the classical music world and starring Gael Garcia Bernal, triumphs over critical favorites like "Veep" and "Orange is the New Black."
Best actress in a TV series, comedy: Winner is…Rachel Bloom, "Crazy Ex-Girlfriend."
Look, an award show knows the CW exists! The Globes sticks with tradition and crowns a new, up-and-coming actress in this category. (See: Gina Rodriguez of "Jane the Virgin" winning this same award last year.) "OH MY GOD! OH MY GOD!" Bloom yells. She says a ton of networks rejected the show until Mark Pedowitz from the CW stepped in and saved the day. "He's the reason there's a musical comedy on network television right now," she says, still looking shocked.
Six out of the last seven winners for best actress in a TV comedy or musical have come from a first-year show. The others: Gina Rodriguez in "Jane the Virgin" (2014), Lena Dunham in "Girls" (2013), Laura Dern in "Enlightened" (2012), Laura Linney in "The Big C" (2011), Toni Collette in "United States of Tara" (2010).
Best supporting actress in a series, limited series or TV movie: Winner is…Maura Tierney, "The Affair."
Tierney picks up her first Golden Globe win for her riveting performance as a mother of four kids dealing with the fallout of her husband's affair. Critics raved about her second-season performance, but many also thought Judith Light of "Transparent" was a strong contender. "I want to thank the writers for finding my sweet spot this year," Tierney says in her speech, giving a shout-out to co-star Dominic West, whose performance indeed makes every woman hate him.
Best supporting actress in a motion picture: The winner is…Kate Winslet, "Steve Jobs."
The first award of the night was also the first surprise. And no one seemed more shocked than the winner, Winslet for her role as Joanna Hoffman in "Steve Jobs."
"I'm extremely surprised and overwhelmed… is this really happening?" she asked. She had some stiff competition: Jane Fonda in "Youth" and Helen Mirren in "Trumbo," to name a couple. She had kind words for Danny Boyle and her husband, but especially for her co-star Michael Fassbender: "You are a legend," she said. "I still don't know how you did it."
Winslet has now won four Golden Globes in 11 nominations. Her previous wins: "The Reader" and "Revolutionary Road" (both in the same year) and "Mildred Pierce."
Channing Tatum and Jonah Hill (dressed as the bear from "The Revenant") present the first award. The bit goes on a looong time as Hill pretends to actually be the bear and gets bleeped for the majority of… whatever he says.
Gervais greets the crowd: "Disgusting, pill-popping, sexual deviant scum."
Gervais says it's fitting that NBC is airing the Globes, a network keeping it impartial "because they're the only network with zero nominations."
Gervais takes his annual dig at the Hollywood Foreign Press Association: "As if film stars would stay away from winning a Golden Globe… particularly if their film company has already paid for it." (Obligatory reaction shot from Harvey Weinstein.)
"Of course women should be paid the same as men doing the same job, I'm getting paid exactly the same as Tina and Amy last year," Gervais said, pausing for "ooohs." "It's not my fault if they want to share the money is it? That's their stupid fault. It's funny 'cause it's true."
Humblebrag of the night: "I'm the only guy from my network nominated in my category," Rob Lowe said of his nomination for "The Grinder." But then the humility really came out. "This is my sixth nomination," he said. "I'm very good at clapping for other people while the statue is awarded."
Matt Lauer, getting creepy again. After seeing Kirsten Dunst's extremely low-cut dress, he commented that he didn't know why "that dress made me think of this," but it's quite chilly in L.A. Way to keep it classy…
Will Smith, nominated for best actor in a film drama for "Concussion," arrived with his wife, Jada Pinkett-Smith. Seacrest asked the actor how he felt about his son, Trey, playing football after doing the film. "As a parent I wasn't aware of the information and so it made me extremely nervous that I sent my kid out into something that I wasn't educated about." "You know he doesn't play anymore," Pinkett-Smith added. Smith told Ryan Seacrest that Bennet Omalu, the doctor he portrays in the film, is at the ceremony tonight.
So maybe a shoe cam would have been good this year — considering the spectacular platform sandals Denis O'Hare (of "American Horror Story") sported. Sure, the gold heels didn't entirely match his plaid blazer, but it was a gutsy move.
"It's an exceptional moment for sure," says Rami Malek of being nominated for best actor in a drama TV series for "Mr. Robot." The USA show is also up for best drama series. "You dream about a moment like this all your life." It's the first year Malek isn't watching the ceremony from home and yes, he tells Giuliana Rancic, he used to watch the red-carpet shows as well. Speaking of fashion, Malek is "wearing Dior head-to-toe." In a charming moment, Malek tells Rancic that he "used to have a little crush on" his former high school classmate, Dunst. Had, he emphasizes. Apparently, Dunst's beau Garrett Hedlund is a friend of Malek's.
Melissa McCarthy brought the laughs alongside her husband, Ben Falcone. She's nominated for an acting award, up against Lily Tomlin and Schumer, among others. "I keep waiting for someone to be like 'just kidding!,'" McCarthy said of her nod for "Spy." Then she started looking around and star-gazing. "Queen Latifah's coming," she said. Falcone explained that when celebrities come around, it brings out something special in his wife. "She gets real happy, real sad and real weird in about 30 seconds."
Katy Perry and Jennifer Lawrence meet on the red carpet. What do they talk about? Perry has a made-for-TV bumpit in her hair. Lawrence touches her hair and confirms: "You do."
Eddie Redmayne says "The Danish Girl" was finally able to be made after 15 years in production because "trans issues have come into the mainstream." Also, Redmayne apparently helps struggling actors pay rent, though he's extremely embarrassed/modest when Seacrest brings up this fun fact.
Rooney Mara, nominated for best actress in a motion picture drama for "Carol," tells Seacrest that the Patricia Highsmith novel that inspired the film, told from her character's perspective, helped her get into the role.This is one of the more painfully awkward interviews of the night. Seacrest notes that Mara and her co-star Cate Blanchett talked a lot with their eyes. "There's so much nuance and subtlety to it," Mara says obligingly.
Lawrence showed up in fire engine red alongside her "Joy" director David O. Russell. Savannah Guthrie wanted to know if she and her "BFF" Amy Schumer have been talking about which of them will win a Globe tonight and whether any bets were going down. "No," Lawrence said. "We've just been talking about… everything else." In that case, could she sum up what a crazy few years she's had? "I don't think I possibly could sum it up." A little help, please? Russell answered the call, saying he's watched her mature in the last few years to become a phenomenal woman and actress. "It's a lot she's gone through," he said. "It's been my privilege to be there watching her."
Amy Adams claims she's really bad at winning awards and always panics on stage. Meanwhile, she predicts vitriol from host Gervais: "I don't think he goes away for a couple years and comes back without something to say."
"Who knew an ex-con would take me so far in my career?" says Taraji P. Henson, nominated for best actress in a drama series for her role as Cookie Lyon in "Empire." Her co-star Jussie Smollett tells Seacrest that he knew the show had made it when he was approached at Whole Foods by "a church bus full of older women."
The precocious young "Room" star Jacob Tremblay won everyone over when he announced how excited he was to see Oscar Isaac at the Globes. "He's my favorite Star Wars character," he said. He came with his mom and his dad wearing the tiniest tux you've ever seen. What a cutie. Now let's hope he follows the Natalie Portman path of child stardom instead of the Lindsay Lohan train.
Steve Carell said it's a fine line to walk when you're studying a real person to play them in a movie, like he did for his nominated role in "The Big Short" as hedge fund manager Mark Baum. "It's a little weird because you don't want to be creepy," Carell says. "You don't want to feel like you're stealing their soul in any way."
There's a promising contender for the best commercial of the night. Mario Lopez stars in a spot for Jublia, a toenail fungus treatment. The company even managed to make it awards night-themed with Lopez playing a red carpet interviewer shocked by a starlet's nasty ailment. This one's going to be hard to beat.
Beware, red-carpet interviewers, Schumer isn't going to play your game. When Lauer told the comedian, a nominee for her role in "Trainwreck," that they had 20 seconds, she was not amused and spent the next 15 or so seconds berating him for how little time he was willing to talk to her, leaving him backpedaling. This one takes no prisoners.
Gervais gave a preview for his hosting duties tonight. "I won't break any laws," he promised Lauer and Guthrie. Lauer wanted to know: Is he looking forward to it? "I'm looking forward it to being over," he said. He's not the only one — all the A-listers scared of his brutal jokes probably feel the same way.
Could "Spy" become a franchise? McCarthy sounds doubtful, even if Seacrest is psyched by the idea. "It's certainly a character I loved…and I would go back to her in a minute," McCarthy tells him. "But we'll see. I have no idea.
Seacrest not-so-subtly brings up the fact that "Trainwreck" star Schumer has a new boyfriend. Schumer doesn't take the bait, and her sister Kim changes the subject and urges her to start dancing. (And Schumer does.)
Lauer's creeper moment of the night came fast, as he interviewed Helen Mirren. He told the nominee for "Trumbo" that he had read in an interview that she doesn't like the word "sexy." Then he looked her up and down and said, "tough." Not missing a beat, Mirren explained that the only way she ends up this glam is with her team of hair and makeup stylists who put her together then cheer her on as she walks out the door.
"Downton Abbey" actress Joanne Froggatt told Rancic that the ending of the show is bittersweet for the cast. "We all feel it's the right time to finish. We're going out on a high," she told Rancic. "I'll miss everyone I worked with and hopefully will work with again at some point." No one is quite sure what color her Reem Acra gown is — it's somewhere between gray and blue.
Paging Fox executives: If Jamie Lee Curtis wins best actress in a TV comedy, you're going to have to shell out some dough. "If I won, it would be a guaranteed second season for 'Scream Queens,'" Curtis told Rancic of her Ryan Murphy comedy. "And I would feel really good."
Jennifer Lopez described her Giambattista Valli dress as "kind of a mustard-y yellow, marigold-y" shade. It's an admittedly different look than the one she sports as a Brooklyn cop on her new show "Shades of Blue." Seacrest is a producer on the show and the pair discussed what an amazing week they're having between the NBC show and "American Idol," which launched its farewell season last week.
Nominee Dunst tells Seacrest her secret for gaining weight for her role in "Fargo": bread and cheese. Good to know! Look for "Fargo" to have a big night, as it's basically a lock for best TV movie/limited series.
Michael Fassbender reminded us that he is, in fact, Irish. He tends to play people with pretty horrible tempers, so he had to address whether he's the same way in real life. Awkward. "Little things tend to annoy me," he said, "like tying a shoelace or something." (Whatever that means.) But he insists that he tries to stay upbeat and light. That's interesting considering his reputation for having a short fuse…
"Brooklyn Nine-Nine" star and former Emmys host Andy Samberg explains to Seacrest why Gervais won't be as stressed hosting the Golden Globes: Gervais just doesn't care that much. Plus, he brings beer on stage.
Hmmm, Rancic is conspicuously not interviewing Zendaya, the actress whose dreadlocks at the Oscars last year prompted a snarky comment from Rancic that resulted in the implosion of "Fashion Police."
Laverne Cox from "Orange Is the New Black" is at the Golden Globes for the first time. She said the cast just finished shooting Season 4 of the hit show, which is up for best TV series in the comedy category. "Our brilliant creator Jenji Kohan has this amazing vision," the actress told Seacrest. "It's getting even more real if you can believe it." Cox also had a message for viewers watching at home. "Your lives matter, your voices matter, your stories matter," she said.
Ever on the cutting edge of red-carpet technology, E! has traded in its fill-in-the-blank cams for a "Glam Bot." What does that mean exactly? Unclear, but it appears to capture celebrities in slow motion/slow zoom so that we can fully appreciate every last ruffle and diamond. At least it doesn't require actresses to demoralize themselves by marching their manicured fingers up and down a tiny red carpet.
Rapper Wiz Khalifa (in Thom Browne) is a first-time nominee for "See You Again," his collaboration with Charlie Puth for the "Furious 7" soundtrack. He brought his mother to the ceremony.
Alicia Vikander goes skydiving!
Nominated for "The Danish Girl" and "Ex Machina," the actress has a prolonged discussion about this with Seacrest. Despite being the breakout star to watch this year, she plays it fairly safe with a white Louis Vuitton gown.
Low-key genius Mark Rylance, who is nominated for two acting awards; one for the PBS miniseries "Wolf Hall" and another for the Steven Spielberg movie "Bridge of Spies" showed up for his first ever West Coast award show. (He's made his name in theater.) In a crazy twist, he gave thoughtful answers to all the questions. Of the awards show, he said, "It's a way to encourage people to go and see movies, so that's a good thing." Then the British actor gave his wife of 25 years a shout-out for helping him master an American accent.
There's a relatively new face on the E! Red Carpet this year. It's Zuri Hall, a former on-air personality for MTV. She may look familiar if you watch "The Challenge"– she hosted the after-shows. Hall is new to the E! team and recently covered the American Music Awards red carpet with Rancic and Terrence Jenkins. She has also appeared on "Fashion Police."
Michael Shannon seems just as delightfully eccentric in real life as he is in all of his roles. Hitting the red carpet, he looked a little dazed. Maybe the biggest surprise is that when he was asked what label he was wearing, he actually knew: Prada. He explained that he's doing some work for the fashion house these days.
"Yeah, I'm a Prada model now," he said, completely deadpan. "My mother's very proud."
Gervais arrived on the red carpet in sunglasses with his long-term partner Jane Fallon by his side. The controversial Golden Globes host was pretty mum on his plans for the show, telling Seacrest that what happens "depends on how I feel." "Everytime I do something I'm looking forward to it being over," Gervais told Seacrest.
The cast of "Transparent" hit the red carpet together where they answered questions about how they prepared for the awards show. Amy Landecker kept it real: "I juiced," she said, clearly meaning that she had attempted some quick-fix weight-loss cleanse. "You juiced?" Jay Duplass asked a little surprised. "Like steroids?"
And that, in a nutshell, is the difference between men and women preparing for a red carpet. Jeffrey Tambor, for his part, claimed that he had a pound of M&Ms in his pocket. Try to do that with an evening gown on…
First NBC star on the red carpet (expect to see many of them until the movie stars show up): Jaimie Alexander of "Blindspot," talking about sitting for seven hours while her fake tattoos are applied for the show. Rancic is appropriately impressed.
COMPLETE LIST OF WINNERS AND NOMINEES (WINNERS IN RED)
Best motion picture, drama
"Mad Max: Fury Road"
Best actor in a motion picture, drama
Leonardo DiCaprio, "The Revenant"
Eddie Redmayne, "The Danish Girl"
Michael Fassbender, "Steve Jobs"
Will Smith, "Concussion"
Bryan Cranston, "Trumbo"
Best actress in a motion picture, drama
Brie Larson, "Room"
Saoirse Ronan, "Brooklyn"
Cate Blanchett, "Carol"
Alicia Vikander, "The Danish Girl"
Rooney Mara, "Carol"
Best motion picture comedy/musical
"The Big Short"
Best actress in a motion picture comedy/musical
Jennifer Lawrence, "Joy"
Amy Schumer, "Trainwreck"
Lily Tomlin, "Grandma"
Melissa McCarthy, "Spy"
Maggie Smith, "The Lady in the Van"
Best actress in a TV series, drama
Taraji P. Henson, "Empire" (Fox)
Viola Davis, "How to Get Away With Murder" (ABC)
Robin Wright, "House of Cards" (Netflix)
Caitriona Balfe, "Outlander" (Starz)
Eva Green, "Penny Dreadful" (Showtime)
Best director — motion picture
Ridley Scott, "The Martian"
Alejandro Gonzalez Inarritu, "The Revenant"
Tom McCarthy, "Spotlight"
Todd Haynes, "Carol"
George Miller, "Mad Max: Fury Road"
Best TV series, drama
"Mr. Robot" (USA)
"Game of Thrones" (HBO)
Best original song
"One Kind of Love," "Love & Mercy"
"Simple Song #3," "Youth"
"See You Again," "Furious 7"
"Love Me Like You Do," "50 Shades of Grey"
"Writing's on the Wall," "Spectre"
Best actress in a TV movie or limited series
Queen Latifah, "Bessie" (HBO)
Felicity Huffman, "American Crime" (ABC)
Lady Gaga, "American Horror Story: Hotel" (FX)
Sarah Hay, "Flesh and Bone" (Starz)
Kirsten Dunst, "Fargo" (FX)
Best foreign language film
"Son of Saul"
"Brand New Testament"
Best actor in a TV series, comedy
Jeffrey Tambor, "Transparent" (Amazon)
Aziz Ansari, "Master of None" (Netflix)
Rob Lowe, "The Grinder" (Fox)
Patrick Stewart, "Blunt Talk" (Starz)
Gael Garcia Bernal, "Mozart in the Jungle" (Amazon)
Best screenplay — motion picture
Aaron Sorkin, "Steve Jobs"
"The Hateful Eight"
"The Big Short"
Best supporting actor in a motion picture
Sylvester Stallone, "Creed"
Idris Elba, "Beasts of No Nation"
Mark Rylance, "Bridge of Spies"
Michael Shannon, "99 Homes"
Paul Dano, "Love and Mercy"
Best animated feature film
"The Good Dinosaur"
"Shaun the Sheep Movie"
"The Peanuts Movie"
Best actor in a motion picture comedy/musical
Matt Damon, "The Martian"
Steve Carell, "The Big Short"
Al Pacino, "Danny Collins"
Mark Ruffalo, "Infinitely Polar Bear"
Christian Bale, "The Big Short"
Best actor in a TV series, drama
Liev Schreiber, "Ray Donovan" (Showtime)
Wagner Moura, "Narcos" (Netflix)
Bob Odenkirk, "Better Call Saul" (AMC)
Rami Malek, "Mr. Robot" (USA)
Jon Hamm, "Mad Men" (AMC)
Best original score — motion picture
"The Danish Girl"
Ennio Morricone, "The Hateful Eight"
Best supporting actor in a series, limited series or TV movie
Damian Lewis, "Wolf Hall" (CBS)
Christian Slater, "Mr. Robot" (USA)
Alan Cumming, "The Good Wife" (CBS)
Ben Mendelsohn, "Bloodline" (Netflix)
Tobias Menzies, "Outlander" (Starz)
Best actor in a TV movie or limited series
Oscar Isaac, "Show Me a Hero" (HBO)
Patrick Wilson, "Fargo" (FX)
Idris Elba, "Luther" (BBC America)
David Oyelowo, "Nightingale" (HBO)
Mark Rylance, "Wolf Hall" (PBS)
Best TV movie or limited series
"American Crime" (ABC)
"American Horror Story: Hotel" (FX)
"Wolf Hall" (PBS)
"Flesh and Bone" (Starz)
Best TV series, comedy
"Orange is the New Black" (Netflix)
"Silicon Valley" (HBO)
"Mozart in the Jungle" (Amazon)
Best actress in a TV series, comedy
Julia Louis-Dreyfus, "Veep" (HBO)
Gina Rodriguez, "Jane the Virgin" (CW)
Lily Tomlin, "Grace & Frankie" (Netflix)
Jamie Lee Curtis, "Scream Queens" (Fox)
Rachel Bloom, "Crazy Ex-Girlfriend" (CW)
Best supporting actress in a series, limited series or TV movie
Regina King, "American Crime" (ABC)
Uzo Aduba, "Orange is the New Black" (Netflix)
Joanne Froggatt, "Downton Abbey" (PBS)
Maura Tierney, "The Affair" (Showtime)
Judith Light, "Transparent" (Amazon)
Best supporting actress in a motion picture
Kate Winslet, "Steve Jobs"
Jennifer Jason Leigh, "The Hateful Eight"
Jane Fonda, "Youth"
Alicia Vikander, "Ex Machina"
Helen Mirren, "Trumbo"