Connect with us

The Complete List of Winners From 71st Emmy Awards



The Television Academy celebrated the 71st Emmy® Awards, recognizing excellence in primetime programming and individual achievement for the 2018-2019 television season.

The 71st Emmy Awards were broadcast live from the Microsoft Theater in Los Angeles on FOX. Produced by Don Mischer Productions and Done+Dusted, the telecast featured 27 awards presented by top talent from some of television’s most acclaimed shows including Angela Bassett (9-1-1 and The Flood), Anthony Anderson (black-ish), Stephen Colbert (The Late Show with Stephen Colbert), James Corden (The Late Late Show with James Corden), Julia Louis-Dreyfus (Veep), Michael Douglas (The Kominsky Method), Bill Hader (Barry), Ken Jeong (The Masked Singer), Lin-Manuel Miranda (Fosse/Verdon and His Dark Materials), Catherine O’Hara (Schitt’s Creek), Gwyneth Paltrow (The Politician), Amy Poehler (Duncanville and Russian Doll), Billy Porter (Pose), Ben Stiller (Escape at Dannemora), Phoebe Waller-Bridge (Fleabag and Killing Eve), Taraji P. Henson (Empire) and Zendaya (Euphoria).

Additionally, Emmys were awarded in 97 other categories at the Creative Arts Emmy Awards

Outstanding Supporting Actor In A Comedy Series

Tony Shalhoub as Abe Weissman                                                  Prime Video

The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel

Outstanding Supporting Actress In A Comedy Series

Alex Borstein as Susie Myerson                                                    Prime Video

The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel

Outstanding Writing For A Comedy Series

Phoebe Waller-Bridge, Written by                                               Prime Video


Episode 1

Outstanding Directing For A Comedy Series

Harry Bradbeer, Directed by                                                        Prime Video

Episode 1

Outstanding Lead Actor In A Comedy Series

Bill Hader as Barry                                                                       HBO


Outstanding Lead Actress In A Comedy Series

Phoebe Waller-Bridge as Fleabag                                                Prime Video



Outstanding Competition Program

RuPaul’s Drag Race                                                                     VH1

Pamela Post, Executive Producer
Tim Palazzola, Executive Producer
Randy Barbato, Executive Producer
Fenton Bailey, Executive Producer
Tom Campbell, Executive Producer
RuPaul Charles, Executive Producer
Steven Corfe, Executive Producer
Mandy Salangsang, Executive Producer
Bruce McCoy, Co-Executive Producer
Michele Mills, Co-Executive Producer
Jacqueline Wilson, Co-Executive Producer
Thairin Smothers, Senior Producer
John Polly, Producer
Michelle Visage, Producer
Jen Passovoy, Producer

Outstanding Supporting Actress In A Limited Series Or Movie

Patricia Arquette as Dee Dee Blanchard                                       Hulu

The Act

Outstanding Directing For A Limited Series, Movie Or Dramatic Special

Johan Renck, Directed by                                                              HBO


Outstanding Supporting Actor In A Limited Series Or Movie

Ben Whishaw as Norman                                                               Prime Video

A Very English Scandal

Outstanding Writing For A Limited Series, Movie Or Dramatic Special

Craig Mazin, Written by                                                                HBO



Outstanding Lead Actor In A Limited Series Or Movie

Jharrel Jerome as Korey Wise                                                       Netflix

When They See Us

Outstanding Television Movie

Bandersnatch (Black Mirror)                                                   Netflix

Annabel Jones, Executive Producer
Charlie Brooker, Executive Producer
Russell McLean, Producer

Outstanding Lead Actress In A Limited Series Or Movie

Michelle Williams as Gwen Verdon                                               FX Networks


Outstanding Limited Series

Chernobyl                                                                                  HBO

Craig Mazin, Executive Producer
Carolyn Strauss, Executive Producer
Jane Featherstone, Executive Producer
Johan Renck, Co-Executive Producer
Chris Fry, Co-Executive Producer
Sanne Wohlenberg, Producer


Outstanding Writing For A Variety Series

Dan Gurewitch, Senior Writer                                                       HBO
Jeff Maurer, Senior Writer
Jill Twiss, Senior Writer
Juli Weiner, Senior Writer
Tim Carvell, Written by
Raquel D’Apice, Written by
Josh Gondelman, Written by
Daniel O’Brien, Written by
John Oliver, Written by
Owen Parsons, Written by
Charlie Redd, Written by
Joanna Rothkopf, Written by
Ben Silva, Written by
Seena Vali, Written by


Last Week Tonight With John Oliver

Outstanding Variety Sketch Series

Saturday Night Live                                                                   NBC

Lorne Michaels, Executive Producer
Ken Aymong, Supervising Producer
Lindsay Shookus, Producer
Erin Doyle, Producer
Tom Broecker, Producer
Steve Higgins, Produced by
Erik Kenward, Produced by

Outstanding Directing For A Variety Series

Don Roy King, Directed by                                                             NBC

Saturday Night Live
Host: Adam Sandler 

Outstanding Variety Talk Series

Last Week Tonight With John Oliver                                         HBO

John Oliver, Executive Producer/Host
Tim Carvell, Executive Producer
Liz Stanton, Executive Producer
Jeremy Tchaban, Supervising Producer


Outstanding Supporting Actor In A Drama Series

Peter Dinklage as Tyrion Lannister                                                HBO

Game Of Thrones

Outstanding Writing For A Drama Series

Jesse Armstrong, Written by                                                        HBO

Nobody Is Ever Missing

Outstanding Supporting Actress In A Drama Series

Julia Garner as Ruth Langmore                                                     Netflix


Outstanding Lead Actor In A Drama Series

Billy Porter as Pray Tell                                                               FX Networks

Outstanding Directing For A Drama Series

Jason Bateman, Directed by                                                          Netflix


Outstanding Lead Actress In A Drama Series

Jodie Comer as Villanelle                                                                                               BBC America

Killing Eve


Outstanding Comedy Series

Fleabag                                                                                       Prime Video

Phoebe Waller-Bridge, Executive Producer
Harry Bradbeer, Executive Producer
Lydia Hampson, Executive Producer
Harry Williams, Executive Producer
Jack Williams, Executive Producer
Joe Lewis, Executive Producer
Sarah Hammond, Producer

Outstanding Drama Series

Game Of Thrones                                                                        HBO

David Benioff, Executive Producer
D.B. Weiss, Executive Producer
Carolyn Strauss, Executive Producer
Bernadette Caulfield, Executive Producer
Frank Doelger, Executive Producer
David Nutter, Executive Producer
Miguel Sapochnik, Executive Producer
Vince Gerardis, Co-Executive Producer
Guymon Casady, Co-Executive Producer
George R.R. Martin, Co-Executive Producer
Bryan Cogman, Co-Executive Producer
Chris Newman, Producer
Greg Spence, Producer
Lisa McAtackney, Producer
Duncan Muggoch, Producer


Continue Reading


Midnight Mass: The Blood of Life



The isolated island community of Crockett receives a mysterious new head priest, full of secrets and a brand new testament under a very unusual Messenger of God. 

Meet poor Riley Flynn (Zach Gilford), freshly released from prison and wracked with guilt over what got him there, a stupid drinking accident that caused the death of his ex-girlfriend. The last thing he wants to do is go back to Crockett and the judgment of the mostly religious community there, his disappointed family, and the nightmares of his ex’s death that plague him. But where else would have him? Resignedly on the ferry, he goes. 

Riley’s dad Ed (Henry Thomas) isn’t the kind of man who talks very much at all, much less about his feelings, or his very real disappointment in his elder son. Riley’s teen brother Warren (Igby Rigney) has no idea what to say to him either, and just generally keeps mum. Riley’s mom Annie (Kristin Lehman) is accepting and loving, hesitant in how to help her eldest son but never wavering in her faith in the help of our lord Jesus. Mom seems to think a good heaping dose of the Church would set Riley right but is surprised to learn that the old priest of the Parish, Pruitt, has taken an extended leave of absence from the island, and his newcomer replacement Father Paul (Hamish Linklater) is young, charismatic, and bursting at the seams to tell the whole island about the gifts he brought them, most especially what he claims as a new testament under a messenger of God. 

We’ll get back to that whole ball of issues in a moment, the other interesting characters of Crockett Island. Bev Keane (Samantha Sloyan) is the nightmarish overly polite and gently, almost lovingly condescending neighbor Christian woman you’ve ever loathed, the kind of person who explains away every last thing her Church may do wrong or contradictory because, after all, God works in mysterious ways. Pfft. Of course, Bev immediately ingratiates herself as the second to the new Father Paul in their services and is the first to start covering up his transgressions as they become more rampant. 

Newcomers to Crockett Sheriff Hassan (Rahul Kohli) and his son Ali (Rahul Abburi) present a burgeoning problem to the plans of Father Paul and his shadowy companion, for they are both practicing Muslims. The practical side of investigating these so-called ‘miracles’ and strange happenings falls on Hassan’s shoulders, as he already struggles with barely-concealed racism and suspicion from his fellow islanders, and of course his son is being wooed away from him by the promise of actual, tangible miracles, but from a different whole faith and God. Father Paul definitely does not practice a traditional Christian faith and relies far too much on making use of the eucharist, the ceremony of the blood and flesh of Jesus Christ turning into bread and wine and, well, consumed. 

Wade (Michael Trucco) and his wife Dolly (Crystal Balint) are lifers of the island and both in general interested in one thing, the advancement of their own family, specifically their daughter Leeza (Annarah Cymone), who happens to be in a wheelchair. And that happens to be the canny Father Paul’s first real miracle-with-a-cost that he demonstrates to the astonishment of the parishioners, after a heartfelt and rousing sermon, Father Paul commands Leeza to rise, to stand, and to walk. And lo, she does. What parents wouldn’t wholly dedicate themselves to a cause after seeing this happen to their beloved precious daughter? The fringe benefits of healing, and power, the ones that come at a mighty, currently unnamed, cost, are simply a nice bonus. 

Joe Collie (Robert Longstreet) is the town drunk, and while his reasons for drowning his sorrows in the sauce might be understandable, absolution wears a very different face when it comes from Father Paul. While Leeza might be willing to forgive Joe, and even as Joe begins attending the newly-formed Al-Anon meetings on the island of course hosted by Father Paul, redemption might’ve been better sought from medical professionals, and not this newfound method of religious worship. 

Dr. Sarah Gunning (Annabeth Gish) is the islands’ kind of all-around medic, and this is how she and Riley’s old friend Erin (Kate Siegel), also newly returned to the island, a few months pregnant but traveling quietly alone, met when Erin comes to the Doc for obstetrics. Sarah’s older mother Mildred Gunning (Alexandra Essoe) has many medical and mental issues, and Sarah struggles in their shared home, to take care of her addled mom and balance her own life. Then Father Paul takes it upon himself to visit one of his oldest parishioners, bringing the sacred host and wine with him to give directly to Mildred, who starts looking and acting so much better under his loving care. 

The show is very much a slow slow burn, with a lot of the actual action taking place in the last two episodes. Much of the beginning and middle episodes feature two people just sitting alone, having quiet and seriously in-depth conversations about heavy subjects – grief and repentance, what happens when we die, the disasters that come as a result of addictions, how our actions’ consequences reverberate to those we love around us, faith and the foibles of man, and of course, the giving of oneself over to a higher power, for strength, and guidance, and love. 

Except, for the higher power that Father Paul brought back with him, to share with his beloved flock of Crockett Island, while it may be extremely powerful and full of what could be considered miraculous magic, everything comes at some kind of a cost. And when the Messenger of God is finally revealed to the shocked denizens of Crockett at Easter Mass, with Father Paul rapturing on about rebirth as the bloody massacre begins in earnest, it’s faith, not in any kind of God or religion, but faith in each other, that may save a few hardy souls. 

Question the wisdom of your religious leaders along with the rest of us in a fine slow-burn addition to the Flanaverse, Midnight Mass is on Netflix now! 

Continue Reading


Saw X: It ain’t brain surgery!



Legendary executioner Jigsaw returns to exact revenge on a cadre of scam artists who promised him a bogus cure for his cancer! 

First off, be aware, that this is what I call an interleaved sequel, a movie set between previous films in the franchise. In this case, Saw X occurs after the events of the very first Saw film, and before Saw II. Everybody got where we are? Good! Into the madness, we dive! 

So, as we all know, John Kramer’s been diagnosed with cancer, very aggressive brain cancer, and likely doesn’t have much time left. And he’s tried everything under the sun, doing a ton of meticulous research, we’d expect nothing less from our master of the art of murder, and not one thing has worked. Yet one man from the support group for cancer sufferers, Henry (Michael Beach), offers an off-the-books supposed miracle cure, and John jumps at the chance. 

Why does this nonsense always sound too good to be true? Because it is. Deleted scenes from the first Deadpool movie already told us why traveling to Mexico for any kind of medical cure is a sublimely stupid move, but Kramer is desperate. And while he might be sick and dying, John Kramer has never been what anyone could call stupid. So the villa out in the Mexican countryside, the affable cab driver Diego (Joshua Okamoto) professes surprise at Kramer being highjacked for his good, the nervous muttering from assistant Valentina (Paulette Hernandez), the side-eyeing from little housekeep Gabriela (Renata Vaca) and her tequila, and most especially the smooth and smarming reassurances of head “doctor” Cecilia Pederson (Synnove Macody Lund), all leave a kind of sour taste in John’s mouth. 

The whole cluex4 scene is done in the style that the Saw films are known for, where we the audience are treated to cut-together explanatory scenes in a flip-flash fashion of usually about two minutes, for poor John when he realizes he’s been hoodwinked and just how badly, seems a little contrived. But then it’s entirely possible that we the audience truly expected our genius mastermind of the infamous Jigsaw murders to have realized what was happening sooner, and got enraged along with Kramer. And cheered as he prepared to take his bloody and ultra-violent revenge! 

First up in our grand guignol of executions is the return of Jigsaw’s first protégé, Amanda (Shawnee Smith). And despite her avowed reverence for Jigsaw and his proven “therapy”, Amanda does waver a bit when the scammers are put through the paces of their specially-made Saw traps, and they shriek and blubber and bleed out. The appearance of the ringer of the bunch, Parker (Steven Brand), doesn’t even slow our beloved engineer of the damned down, because we knew Jigsaw would have his other apprentice waiting just off stage, the deliciously vicious Detective Hoffman (Costas Mandylor). Even the monkeywrench of involving little-boy soccer fan Carlos (Jorge Briseno) in the traps, is just another cog in the machine that is the brilliantly plotting mind of John Kramer. 

A fine addition to the Saw legends, showcasing a return to the beloved style and panache of the original Tobin Bell-starring Jigsaw films, Saw X is splashing gore and gallons of blood in theaters now! 

Continue Reading


Scott Pilgrim Takes Off



“Scott Pilgrim Takes Off,” Netflix’s latest series, is a rollicking journey through the world of video game culture, blending nostalgic references with a fresh narrative twist. Centered around Scott Pilgrim, portrayed with magnetic charisma by Michael Cera, the show skillfully integrates gaming elements into its storytelling, creating a delightful homage to the video game subculture.

The series cleverly employs pixelated graphics, power-up animations, and game-like sound effects to bring the virtual world to life. These visual cues, reminiscent of classic video games, enhance the storytelling and resonate with audiences familiar with the gaming landscape. The attention to detail in recreating iconic gaming moments is commendable, creating a visual and auditory treat for enthusiasts.

The exploration of video game culture goes beyond mere aesthetics; it becomes an integral part of the characters’ identities and interactions. The script intelligently weaves gaming terminology and tropes into the dialogue, effectively blending the real and virtual worlds. The series navigates the challenges and triumphs of the characters through the lens of gaming, making it a unique and engaging experience for both gamers and general audiences.

The ensemble cast, including standout performances from Mary Elizabeth Winstead, Ellen Wong, and Chris Evans embraces the gaming theme with infectious enthusiasm. The chemistry between the characters is palpable, adding emotional depth to the series.

“Scott Pilgrim Takes Off” successfully taps into the zeitgeist of video game culture, offering a nostalgic yet contemporary take on the gaming phenomenon. It’s a must-watch for those who cherish the pixelated roots of the gaming world while providing an accessible and entertaining narrative for a broader audience. The series takes off not only in its title but also in its ability to soar within the ever-expanding realm of Netflix originals.

Continue Reading


Copyright © 2023 That's My Entertainment