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Author Topic: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards  (Read 337 times)

Charles Longboat Jr.

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The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« on: January 30, 2018, 12:12:27 am »
Another year, another set of awards. Not all categories are finalized, but most of the important ones are unlikely to change. Still hoping to watch some other 2017 films (including potential turkeys like Wish Upon and The Snowman), and I may add some categories (i.e. documentaries and foreign films) before the official ceremony. Hoping to hand out awards (so to speak) before March. Who knows.

The nominees thus far:

Best Picture: Blade Runner 2049, Dunkirk, The Florida Project, Get Out, Graduation, Lady Bird, Lady Macbeth, Phantom Thread, The Shape of Water, Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri

Worst Picture: Alien: Covenant, Atomic Blonde, Beauty and the Beast (2017), The Circle, Free Fire, The Guardians (Russia), Kong: Skull Island, Pottersville, The Shack, Valerian and the City of a Thousand Planets

Best Director:
Denis Villeneuve (Blade Runner 2049)
Christopher Nolan (Dunkirk)
Jordan Peele (Get Out)
Greta Gerwig (Lady Bird)
Paul Thomas Anderson (Phantom Thread)

Worst Director:
Ridley Scott (Alien: Covenant)
Eric Ponsoldt (The Circle)
Ben Wheatley (Free Fire)
Sarik Andreasyan (Guardians)
Seth Henrikson (Pottersville)

Best Actor:
Ryan Gosling (Blade Runner 2049)
Timothee Chalamet (Call Me By Your Name)
James Franco (The Disaster Artist)
Daniel Day-Lewis (Phantom Thread)
Andy Serkis (War for the Planet of the Apes

Worst Actor:
Tom Hiddleston (Kong: Skull Island)
Any main actor in Guardians
Michael Shannon (Pottersville)
Dane DeHaan (Valerian)

Best Actress:
Margot Robbie (I, Tonya)
Saoirse Ronan (Lady Bird)
Florence Pugh (Lady Macbeth)
Sally Hawkins (The Shape of Water)
Frances McDormand (Three Billboards)

Worst Actress:
Emma Watson (The Circle)
Brie Larson (Kong: Skull Island)
cArA dELevINgnE (Valerian)

Best Supporting Actor:
Armie Hammer (Call Me By Your Name)
Willem Dafoe (The Florida Project)
Idris Elba (Molly’s Game)
Michael Shannon (The Shape of Water)
Sam Rockwell (Three Billboards)

Worst Supporting Actor:
Ellar Coltrane (The Circle)
Thomas Lennon (Pottersville)
Ron Perlman (Pottersville) (Both of these films just drag down everyone involved)

Best Supporting Actress:
Brooklyn Prince (The Florida Project)
Bria Vinaite (The Florida Project)
Allison Janney (I, Tonya)
Laurie Metcalf (Lady Bird)
Vicky Krieps (Phantom Thread)
(Some shenanigans here with regards to Krieps and Prince, but good performances are good performances)

Best Voiceover Performance:
Mark Arnold (The Baseline voice from Blade Runner 2049)
Anthony Gonzalez (Coco)
Will Arnett (The Lego Batman Movie)
Frank Oz (The Last Jedi)
Laith Nakli (The Wall)

Best Original Screenplay:
Jordan Peele (Get Out)
Cristian Mungiu (Graduation)
Greta Gerwig (Lady Bird)
Paul Thomas Anderson (Phantom Thread)
Martin McDonaugh (Three Billboards)

Worst Original Screenplay: Free Fire, The Guardians (Russia), Pottersville, The Promise

Best Adapted Screenplay:
Hampton Fancher and Michael Green (Blade Runner 2049)
James Ivory (Call Me By Your Name)
Alice Birch (Lady Macbeth)
Aaron Sorkin (Molly’s Game)
Dee Rees and Virgil Williams (Mudbound)

Worst Adapted Screenplay: Alien: Covenant, Atomic Blonde, Beauty and the Beast, The Circle, Valerian and the City of a Thousand Planets

Best Animated Film: Coco, The Lego Batman Movie, Loving Vincent, Your Name

Best Editing: Baby Driver, Blade Runner 2049, Dunkirk, Lady Bird, The Shape of Water

Worst Editing: The Circle, Free Fire, Guardians (Russia), Pottersville

Best Cinematography:
Roger Deakins (Blade Runner 2049)
Sayombhu Mukdeeprom (Call Me By Your Name)
Hoyte van Hoytema (Dunkirk)
Darius Khondji (The Lost City of Z)
Dan Laustsen (The Shape of Water)

Best Visual Effects: Colossal, Blade Runner 2049, Dunkirk, The Last Jedi, War for the Planet of the Apes

Worst Visual Effects: Alien: Covenant, Beauty and the Beast, Guardians, The Promise, The Shack

Best Original Score:
Hans Zimmer and Ben Wallfisch (Blade Runner 2049)
Hans Zimmer (Dunkirk)
Oneohtrix Point Never (Good Time)
Jonny Greenwood (Phantom Thread)
Alexandre Desplat (The Shape of Water)

Best Original Song, because why not?
The Mystery of Love - Call Me By Your Name
Visions of Gideon - Call Me By Your Name
*I Get Overwhelmed - A Ghost Story
The Pure and the Damned - Good Time
The Promise - The Promise

Most Entertaining scene (potential spoilers below):
Hocus Pocus Footchase (Baby Driver)
The climax of Colossal
Bobby confronts Hazelrabbit (The Florida Project)
Second Serving of Mushrooms (Phantom Thread)
The burden of masters (The Last Jedi)

Most Intense/Unsettling scene (potential spoilers below):
Single take stairway fight (Atomic Blonde)
Sea Wall (Blade Runner 2049)
Target Practice (Dunkirk)
The Pillow (Lady Macbeth)
The climax of Mudbound

Most Emotional scene (potential spoilers below):
Final scene (Blade Runner 2049)
Final Shot (Call Me By Your Name)
Final duet (Coco)
Final sequence (The Florida Project)
Airport (Lady Bird)

Worst Scene:
The shower scene (Alien: Covenant)
Final scene (The Circle)
The Beethoven rant (A Ghost Story)
Most of the film (Russian Guardians)
The last twenty minutes or so of Pottersville

Best Line of Dialogue:
“Stop feeding me lines from Monsters Inc., it pisses me off!” (Baby Driver)

"You tiny thing. In the face of the fabulous news your only thought is to kill it? For fear of great change? You can't hold the tide with a broom." (Blade Runner 2049)

“Kiss me, my girl, before I'm sick.” - Phantom Thread

“We are what they grow beyond. That is the true burden of all masters.” - The Last Jedi

Jeremy Renner's monologue in Wind River

Worst Line of Dialogue:
The entire Beethoven monologue - A Ghost Story

“That’s how we’re going to win. Not by fighting what we hate, but saving what we love.” - The Last Jedi

“I’ll tell you something else, Bob: I’m a furry, and I’m damn proud of it!” - Pottersville

“I ought to stick a Bigfoot up your ass!” - Pottersville

“What good is free when you're an illegal immigrant far from home?" or any other clunky exposition line from Valerian

Biggest Surprise: It, A United Kingdom, Wonder Woman

Biggest Letdown: A Ghost Story, Loving Vincent, Okja, The Promise, Valerian and the City of a Thousand Planets

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Tut

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #1 on: January 30, 2018, 01:46:02 am »
Predictions:

Best Picture: Blade Runner
Worst Picture: Pottersville (didn't want to go off of Letterboxd's list, as you might be tripping us up the way I did last year; plus this seems more egregious than the other noms)
Best Director: Gonna go out on a limb and say Nolan
Worst Director: Not sure between Circle guy and Pottersville guy
Best Actor: James Franco
Worst Actor: Dane DeHaan. Shannon might be terrible in that film, but he'll escape the loss.
Best Actress: Going with my heart here. Saoirse.
Worst Actress: Watson
Best Supporting Actor: Rockwell (Dafoe for runner-up)
Worst Supporting Actor: Literally no competition here. I won't even say it. Y'all know what I'm talking about.
Best Supporting Actress: Metcalf

I know nothing about the voiceover performances.

Best Original Screenplay: Lady Bird
Worst Original Screenplay: Pottersville (this film might actually perform a clean sweep, now that I think about it)
Best Adapted: I want to say Blade Runner, but I'll be daring and go with Call Me By Your Name
Worst Adapted: Beauty and the Beast

Won't predict animated since I haven't seen any of 'em.

Best Editing: Baby Driver
Worst Editing: The Circle (though you should see The Snowman if you want to fill out this category)

I'll come back to this later to finish these off.

Tut

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #2 on: January 30, 2018, 01:47:49 am »
And woah, we have two Worst Lines of Dialogue in common. Though to be fair, there was barely any other choice.

Crohn's Boy

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #3 on: January 30, 2018, 08:22:56 am »
Should've nominated "The tea is leaving but the interruption is staying RIGHT HERE WITH ME" for best line of dialogue.
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Charles Longboat Jr.

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #4 on: January 30, 2018, 08:51:19 am »
And woah, we have two Worst Lines of Dialogue in common. Though to be fair, there was barely any other choice.
I was considering a few options from The Circle, namely when Mae says that everyone should be forced to have a Circle account in order to register to vote but no matter its clunkiness the film was supposed to condemn that...at least, I think it does (as you can't tell because of that ending).

Should've nominated "The tea is leaving but the interruption is staying RIGHT HERE WITH ME" for best line of dialogue.
It was hard selecting just one line from Phantom Thread. I could have also used the monologue that precedes the line I nominated as well as some of Cyril's lines ("He likes a little belly in his women" and Krieps' ensuing reaction is one of the funniest parts of the film). I opted for this one just because of the impact of the delivery combined with the main theme coming right after.

Charles Longboat Jr.

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #5 on: January 30, 2018, 09:25:10 am »
So I accidentally left The Circle out of the Worst Picture category and have added it. Edit your predictions as you may.

Also, John, do you know if Russian Guardians constitutes an original film or is it based off or existing characters?

Flounder Prefers Browntown

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #6 on: January 30, 2018, 03:12:13 pm »
So I accidentally left The Circle out of the Worst Picture category and have added it. Edit your predictions as you may.

Also, John, do you know if Russian Guardians constitutes an original film or is it based off or existing characters?
Guardians is an original film, yes.
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Charles Longboat Jr.

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #7 on: March 05, 2018, 01:16:02 am »
I might hand out a couple awards tonight but not all of them. Alternatively, I could just wait till Friday to let anyone who wants to predict do so.

Tut

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #8 on: March 05, 2018, 01:26:12 am »
These might be easier to do now that Kashmir's revealed some of his biases during the Oscars...

Cinematography: After tonight, Deakins, clearly.
Best Visual Effects: Blade Runner. Kashmir mentioned that he liked Colossal's effects given its budget, but I see no reason to live on the edge with this one.
Worst Visual Effects: Most likely Guardians, as I do recall Kashmir railing against that film's effects. Haven't seen The Promise or The Shack though, so making predictions here is dangerous.
Original Score: I want to live dangerously here and say not The Shape of Water. I'll go with Phantom Thread, because that's got the most memorable score of any of these noms, plus it's one of Kashmir's favorites of the year.
Best Original Song: The Mystery of Love
Most Entertaining Scene: Bobby confronting Hazelrabbit. I really feel like you'll want to choose this one just to throw Dafoe a bone, as he likely won't win supporting actor due to Rockwell.
Most Intense Scene: Haven't seen Mudbound. All of these are really great picks for this category, by the way. I'll go with the Sea Wall in Blade Runner, though Target Practice is my runner-up.
Most Emotional Scene: Lady Bird. Kashmir's insistence that this is better than Christine reading the letters betrays how much he enjoyed this sequence.
Worst Scene: Easily the Beethoven rant. No other scene has given Kashmir as much rant ammunition as this one, and it's a decided low point in an otherwise adequate movie.
Best Line of Dialogue: "Do you ever leave this place, Mae?" No, wait... probably Phantom Thread.
Worst Line of Dialogue: A tossup between the Pottersville noms, but I can't say for sure as I haven't seen it.

Don't know what Kashmir's exact expectations for these films were, so I'll not predict biggest surprise or letdown.

Charles Longboat Jr.

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #9 on: March 05, 2018, 01:48:11 am »
Just to keep a semblance of tradition, I'll start with some Editing categories.

The winner for Best Editing is...


There are some very worthy candidates among this list, though of them all, Dunkirk's backbone is irrevocably formed by its editing techniques. Some may argue that its intersecting timelines add up to Nolan trying harder than Justin Trudeau in India, but the disorienting manipulation of time reflects war, a sensation devoid of clarity. The spiraling of the plotlines finishes a masterful tapestry in the conclusion, in which the white-knuckle spectacle of the film reaches fever pitch. Likewise, Lee Smith's decision to portray the German fighters as a force of nature throws the film very close into horror territory, rendering the concerns about its PG-13 rating completely irrelevant.

Honorable Mention: Blade Runner 2049. I watched this film in theaters twice and never once felt its length. Those who claim the film is boring only validate its hopeful future as a classic, given that the same complaint is still lobbied against its predecessor.

The winner for Worst Editing is...


Pottersville is about 90 minutes long, but somehow feels longer than Seven Samurai. It also has the impression that cutting to a ton of wonky close-ups of its actors' faces makes for engaging pacing. I hope Thelma Schoonmaker is happy that I haven't gotten around to seeing The Snowman yet.

Honorable Mention: Free Fire honestly just drags after the first thirty minutes, and ends up eroding enjoyment more and more as it goes on. Granted, I had a severe cold while watching it so that may have soured my experience to an extent.

Tut

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #10 on: March 05, 2018, 01:50:08 am »
Pottersville wins Worst Poster Editing as well, it seems. I've seen Cutler posters that look better than that.

Charles Longboat Jr.

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #11 on: March 05, 2018, 02:08:27 am »
The winner of Best Supporting Actor:


This was a very tough race, much like the Simmons/Norton showdown from 2015, but ultimately I have to go with Rockwell. He is given easily the hardest character to play, and injects Dixon with an emotional immaturity that earns our contempt as well as laughs. The amount of lifting Rockwell does to make Dixon's arc register is immense; few actors could, especially after the single take sequence in which he throws Red out of a window, successfully make me root for a drunken racist's redemption. Even if you dislike the film or its screenplay, one cannot deny the sheer commitment Rockwell gives. Also, like any great Rockwell turn, he gets a scene devoted to him dancing.

Runner-up: Willem Dafoe, as the one completely likable character in The Florida Project; he lends a subtlety that also yields many of the year's most satisfying scenes.

The winner of Worst Supporting Actor:


After this performance, Coltrane's career went the same way as Mercer in the film: Careening offroad into a canyon with no chance of survival.

Honorable Mention: Anyone, though they stood no chance against Boyhood guy.

Tut

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #12 on: March 05, 2018, 02:10:53 am »
I'll have to read some Ayn Rand before bed tonight, because if the last thing I see before going to sleep is Ellar Coltrane's face I think I might have serious fever dreams.

Charles Longboat Jr.

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #13 on: March 05, 2018, 02:12:14 am »
I'm just going to distribute the awards throughout the week since it's late and I'm feeling lazy. Make some more predictions if you like.

Charles Longboat Jr.

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #14 on: March 05, 2018, 06:53:06 pm »
The winner of Best Voiceover Performance...



I initially had concerns with Yoda's return in The Last Jedi when it initially panned over to him, but as soon as I heard the voice of Frank Oz (combined with a return to a puppet), such concerns were swept away. Oz once again melds the eccentric, playful side of Yoda as seen in his debut with the wisdom that has earned him his icon status to perfection. Rian Johnson also treats him with one of the finest lines of dialogue in the entire saga. Thanks to Frank Oz, this scene not only represented the apex of The Last Jedi, but made me feel, for a couple minutes, that I was watching the heir to The Empire Strikes Back.

Honorable Mention: Mark Arnold from Blade Runner 2049. For reference, he was the voice of the Baseline tester, helping contribute tension and a delectable piece of world-building in his brief screentime.
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Tut

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #15 on: March 05, 2018, 08:00:18 pm »
Changing my Best Actress prediction to Robbie.

Charles Longboat Jr.

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #16 on: March 05, 2018, 10:54:38 pm »
The winner of Best Animated Feature:


Yeah, yeah, I know one could argue that Your Name is a 2016 film, but it would’ve mopped the floor with the competition either way. Your Name successfully blends various genres into one of the most ambitious stories I’ve seen in an animated film in years, while boasting visuals nothing short of ravishing. Director Makoto Shinkai has filled his film to the brim with visual and auditory details, and is both funny and emotional. Its appeal speaks for itself given that JJ Abrams is trying to get a remake off the ground. Works like Your Name price that anime as a cinematic subgenre has much more life to it despite the hiatus of Ghibli, and that not everything there is, for a lack of better terms, weeaboo fodder.

Honorable Mention: Although I’ve railed against Disney’s corporate influence rigging categories in this film’s favor and its thorough predictability, Coco’s sincere tribute to Mexico is a visually sumptuous, frequently funny film that proves that Pixar can still pull tearjerkers as well as their good old days.

Charles Longboat Jr.

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #17 on: March 05, 2018, 11:48:27 pm »
The Kashmir Award for Best Visual Effects goes to...


Blade Runner 2049 is arguably the most visually creative film of 2017, and among the quintessential theatrical experiences of the year, and its visual effects did a considerable job in giving it that distinction. Although in this age CGI is an inevitability, the film hides its CGI through clever lighting and distance shots that ensure one gets vertigo. Of course, the film also uses miniatures for buildings, delightfully tangible practical machinery that feels naturally evolved out of the Blade Runner universe, and intricate details that appear simple but work seamlessly (case in point: the visual composition of Joi). This film’s effects are so good that it succeeds where financial juggernauts like the Star Wars franchise failed: making old or deceased characters look young without tumbling straight down the uncanny valley. I’m very pleased this took home the Visual Effects Oscar.

Honorable Mention: War for the Planet of the Apes and Colossal. The former maintains the arguably as perfect motion capture models as its predecessors, while the latter has surprisingly detailed, sly use of visual effects despite its tiny $12 million budget.

Charles Longboat Jr.

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #18 on: March 06, 2018, 12:11:31 am »
The Kashmir Award winner for Worst Visual Effects:



I’ll just let that gif do the explaining for me. I have tended to give the Worst Visual Effects award to movies with a huge amount of schlock/guilty pleasure value, as there is often a coincidental pairing of the two qualities. Unfortunately, Russian Guardians only has terrible visual effects at its disposal. I can’t say I expected any less from a Russian superhero film made on about $5.4 million.

Honorable Mention: The Shack has some egregious sequences of CGI, such as using cheap glowing effects on actors to depict their visages in heaven. While the scenes that use CGI are few and far between and therefore don’t distract from the movie all that much, it demonstrates why depictions of heaven require a more dynamic director.

Charles Longboat Jr.

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Re: The 2018 Kashmir Movie Awards
« Reply #19 on: March 06, 2018, 10:56:20 pm »
The winner of Worst Original Screenplay...



Russian Guardians feels like its script was churned out by Lucas Berrill - it’s been fed all the narrative conventions of its genre alongside its genre cliches, but it implements everything in a simultaneously streamlined yet incoherent way. The film devoted two minutes to developing each of its characters and rips off Marvel character arcs (not to mention a visual beat from The Dark Knight Rises), and it’s almost impressive seeing the lengths the screenwriters will go to write themselves out of plot obstacles. There was literally a line where the SHIELD stand-in employees give the Guardians “armor resistant to all materials” or something like that (after they get captured after a failed attempt to subdue the villain, no less). I haven’t seen Justice League but I’m confident that its critics might be a bit lighter on it if they saw this film.

I should also note that the English subtitle version on the DVD version is actually polished, depriving me of further enjoyment.

Honorable Mention: Pottersville.

 

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