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CAYOM Year 4 FYC

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Alesia

Best Picture

Best Director (Peter Weir)

Best Actor (Clive Owen)

Best Supporting Actor (Tom Hardy)

Best Supporting Actress (Léa Seydoux)

Best Ensemble

Best Original Screenplay

Best Original Score (Patrick Doyle) [The score for this film builds off of four main motifs. First there is Caesar's theme, which starts off with a complex violin solo playing off the man's multiple layers before other string instruments are woven in to deepen its focus, until finally we get a full orchestral rendition in key action and dramatic segments to display his greatness. Second is the theme for the Roman Republic, which builds off of horns and drums for a militaristic jaunt with some strings added in for good measure. However whereas Caesar's theme builds up, in the scenes in Rome we see that the Republic theme actually scales down, trading in for deeper horns and low woodwinds and the occasional drum hit to show the decaying Senate's corruption. Third is Vercingetorix's theme, which is a mellow, rustic and romantic theme that plays when he assumes leadership roles or in his tender moments with Calanna. It's a mix of strings and woodwinds with little jaunt or bombastic. Fourth is a motif for the Gauls in general, following them as they go to war with rustic and pastoral flutes, clarinets, and oboes being turned into militaristic instruments with an aid from some drums and some heavy stringwork courtesy of violins and cellos.]

Best Cinematography

Best Editing

Best Art Direction

Best Costumes

Best Makeup

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Editing

Best Use of Action

The Good Die Young

Best Picture

Best Director (Martin Scorsese)

Best Actor (Emile Hirsch)

Best Actress (Jennifer Lawrence)

Best Supporting Actor (Shia LaBeouf)

Best Original Screenplay

Best Cinematography

Best Editing

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Editing

Call of Duty: Of Their Own Accord

Best Adapted Screenplay

Best Editing

Best Makeup

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Editing

Best Visual Effects

Best Use of Action

Sylvarius

Best Animated Film

Best Voice Actor/Actress in a Leading Role (Emma Watson)

Best Voice Actor/Actress in a Supporting Role (Alexis Denisof)

Best Voice Actor/Actress in a Supporting Role (Stephen Dillane)

Best Original Screenplay

Best Original Score (Jeremy Soule) [The film's score is centered around several motifs. The main theme is Selena's, which is a pleasant and optimistic tune that starts off with a piano solo but then shifts into a repeat with a flute before the theme then progresses into an orchestral variation with mainly strings and woodwinds. Cobben's theme dominates his big scenes and also general magic scenes with a flighty air of zippy flutes and piccolos aided by violins. Asyr has a dark theme of cellos and violas ruminating on her evil intentions and dark power. The other major theme is for Sylvarius and the Great Aeolian Forest. It starts out pastoral with woodwinds and strings to celebrate nature, but then it adds in some horns and drums and shifts to lower-tune woodwinds and strings from before to depict the harsher, wearier side of the forest guardian and his wards.]

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Editing

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Wenan

Best Picture

Best Director - Paul Thomas Anderson

Best Supporting Actor - Geoffrey Rush as Admiral Arthur Phillips

Best Ensemble

Best Original Screenplay

Best Cinematography

Best Editing

Best Art Direction

Best Costumes

Best Makeup

Best Score - Howard Shore

Description: The modern day portions makes use of synthesisers, and modern day instruments not available back then like the brass, carrying a tone that begins in minor, but eventually at the end modulates to a major inspiring hope, and ending the film with a deceptive (V-VI) cadence to leave the feeling that this entire process isn’t finished, and that we still have a bright future of progress in front of us. The Aboriginal Section makes heavy use of their traditional instruments, and grows from simplistic notes, monotonous, arrhythmic, to the full and rich sound utilising the entirety of the native aboriginals repertoire of instruments as we see them on the eve of British arrival. (At this point the melody is slightly intruded on with a very militaristic, highly disciplined background motif that symbolises the coming of Britainia, and all its might and glory.) The British theme makes use of a lot of powerful instruments like the drums, and the horns. It also makes use of the instruments of the classic antiquities such as the lire, to symbolise the strength of Britain. Despite all this power there is also a hint and sometimes more of the unique Grace that Britain has with the use of violins, and other more graceful instruments such as an early variant of the flute, the piccolo, and etc. When the British, and the Aboriginals fight, the battle in the score is a battle between the aboriginal instruments, and the classical ones, eventually molding into one single theme, as the British begin to take the upper hand, and the Aboriginals begin to lose, at which point their motifs take on a minor motif to symbolise the sad waning of an era. After the war as the British deal with the Australians often brutally, the Aboriginals’ motif makes often use of a diminished seventh which is a jarring chord to symbolise the control that Britain now has over Australia, and how the Aboriginals despite living there for over 60 000 years now no longer really belong. At the end of the film where the British motif comes back, and ends with a major key perfect (V-I) Cadence to symbolise that even though Britain no longer has de facto control over Australia, they went out with a bang, and they went out with their heads held high, and very much is still currently a powerful nation. The Aboriginal theme at the end of the film is a minor key perfect (V-I) cadence, perfect to represent the finality of their glory days, to represent that their glory days are ended, and minor to represent the sad state in which they were evicted from their ancestral lands, and the inequality that exists today between the aboriginals and the whites of Australia.

Divisions

Best Picture

Best Director - J.J. Abrams

Best Actor - Matt Damon

Best Supporting Actor - Dillon Freasier

Best Ensemble

Best Original Screenplay

Best Cinematography

Best Editing

Best Art Direction

Best Costumes

Best Makeup

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Editing

Best Visual Effects

Best Use of Action

In The Line of Service

Best Actress - Cate Blanchett

Best Actor - Ken Wanatabe

Best Supporting Actor - Guy Pearce

Best Ensemble

Best Original Screenplay

Best Art Direction

Best Costumes

Best Makeup

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Editing

Death of a Salesman

Best Director - John Wells

Best Actress - Meryl Streep

Best Actor - Phillip Seymour Hoffman

Best Supporting Actor - Andrew Garfield

Best Ensemble

Best Adapted Screenplay

Best Editing

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SparkBest PictureBest Animated FeatureBest Original ScreenplayBest Score (John Powell - Consisting of winds and strings to create a mild feel for the beginning of the movie, but a larger percussion base and some light techno elements kick in as the story moves to outer space. The score's tone is adjusted to be upbeat and exciting for space exploration, slow for some of the more somber scenes, and loud and intense for the large scale battles that occur in the second half. During the more melancholy and moody scenes, the technical elements go away, leaving mainly strings and piano.)Best Song ("When That Day Comes" by The Killers)Best Sound EditingBest Sound MixingBest Voice Performance In A Leading Role (David Faustino)Best Voice Performance In A Leading Role (Bryce Dallas Howard)Best Voice Performance In A Supporting Role (Benedict Cumberbatch)Best Voice Performance In A Supporting Role (Anton Yelchin)Best Voice Performance In A Supporting Role (Hugo Weaving)The SimulationBest Director (Duncan Jones)Best Actor (Joseph Gordon Levitt)Best Original ScreenplayBest Supporting Actor (Ewan McGregor)Best Supporting Actress (Michelle Williams)Best EnsembleBest Film EditingBest CinematographyBest Sound MixingBest Sound EditingBest Score (Atticus Ross - The score mainly consists of slow technical tones with some piano to create a generally somber and mild feel, while being atmospheric and cold at the same time. Some of the music gets more intense during the pursuit of Chris in the city, but it's pretty mild other than that.)The Glass CastleBest PictureBest Director (Tate Taylor)Best Actress (Chloe Moretz)Best Supporting Actor (Paul Bettany)Best Supporting Actress (Robin Wright Penn)Best EnsembleBest Adapted ScreenplayBest Film EditingBest CinematographyBest MakeupBest Score (Thomas Newman - The score for this film consists of a mix of light acoustic elements and a hauntingly beautiful piano element. The score is generally not over-dramatic, and it's intended to be subtle, but effective enough to complement what the family is going through, adjusting its tone for the emotional element of the scene.)Ready Player OneBest Adapted ScreenplayBest Visual EffectsBest Film EditingBest CinematographyBest Art DirectionBest Sount EditingBest Sound MixingBest Use Of ActionBest Friends ForeverBest Supporting Actress (AnnaSophia Robb)On The SetBest DocumentaryOnce Upon A MattressBest Actress (Mandy Moore)Best Art DirectionBest Costume Design
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The Flash

Best Adapted Screenplay

Best Original Score - Danny Elfman

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Editing

Best Costume Design

Best Film Editing

Best Visual Effects

Best Use of Action

Bohemian

Best Picture

Best Director - Spike Jonze

Best Actor - Tom Hiddleston

Best Supporting Actor - Jean Dujardin

Best Ensemble

Best Adapted Screenplay

Best Cinematography

Best Film Editing

Booster Gold

Best Adapted Screenplay

Best Original Score - James Newton Howard

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Editing

Best Costume Design

Best Film Editing

Best Visual Effects

Best Use of Action

The Bellringer of Notre Dame

Best Director - Marc Webb

Best Actor - Joseph Gordon-Levitt

Best Supporting Actress - Anne Hathaway

Best Supporting Actor - Christopher Lee

Best Ensemble

Best Art Direction

Best Cinematography - Roger Deakins (Partially in IMAX)

Best Makeup (Hunchback)

Best Costume Design (It's a period piece.)

Best Film Editing

The Last Six

Best Picture

Best Director - Brad Bird

Best Ensemble

Best Original Screenplay - Brad Bird

Best Original Score - Michael Giacchino (The score uses several leitmotifs for the different characters and realms. Olympus - brass and drums. Asgard - strings. Maat - Woodwinds. Dionysus - primarily brass, jazzy, yet almost slow. Ares - percussion and chanting; rousing. Freyja - slow strings; very majestic. Loki - fast, sneaky sounding; almost like a fiddle. Osiris - slow yet not sleepy; mournful and deep; majorly oboes. Isis - fast and exciting; light-hearted; majorly flutes. The Boss - very heroic and majestic. Afterlife - eerie with ominous sound.)

Best Sound Editing

Best Sound Mixing

Best Art Direction (For the three worlds)

Best Cinematography - Roger Elswit (It's completely in IMAX)

Best Makeup (Afterlife is a five-hour makeup job to make James McAvoy realistically look like a decaying corpse.)

Best Costume Design (Each of the gods has their own unique royal clothing and battle armor.)

Best Film Editing

Best Visual Effects

Best Use of Action

Citizen Hughes

Best Picture

Best Director - Christopher Nolan

Best Actor - Jim Carrey

Best Supporting Actor - Matthew Modine

Best Supporting Actor - Christian Bale

Best Supporting Actress - Marion Cotillard

Best Ensemble

Best Adapted Screenplay - Christopher Nolan

Best Original Score - Hans Zimmer

Best Cinematography - Wally Pfister (Partially in IMAX)

Best Makeup (Carrey and Modine are both shown at multiple ages)

Best Costume Design (Period piece)

Best Film Editing

The 39 Steps

Best Ensemble

Best Original Score - Michael Giacchino

Best Use of Action

Chuck Norris and Liam Neeson vs. the Abominable Snowman

Best Voice Actor/Actress in a Supporting Role - Christopher Lee

Best Adapted Screenplay

Best Original Score - Rush

Best Original Song - "I Just Saved Yo' Lives, ****ahs!", performed by Samuel L. Jackson

Best Cinematography (Filmed in 3D)

Best Visual Effects

Best Use of Action

A Series of Unfortunate Events

Best Actress - Hailee Steinfeld

Best Supporting Actor - Gary Oldman

Best Ensemble

Best Original Score - Danny Elfman

Best Original Song - "This is Not a Happy Ending," performed by They Might Be Giants

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Editing

Best Art Direction

Best Cinematography

Best Makeup

Best Costume Design

Best Film Editing

A Stark Night

Best Ensemble

Best Original Screenplay

Best Original Song - "Fellowship of the Batmen," performed by Bret McKenzie

Best Costume Design

Best Film Editing

Best Use of Action

Bone - Vernal Equinox

Best Animated Feature

Best Voice Actor/Actress in a Leading Role - Rachel McAdams

Best Voice Actor/Actress in a Leading Role - Elijah Wood

Best Voice Actor/Actress in a Supporting Role - Kathy Bates

Best Voice Actor/Actress in a Supporting Role - James Earl Jones

Best Original Score - Howard Shore

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Editing

Morgan Spurlock's Shut Up and Take My Memes

Best Documentary

The Party Party

Best Supporting Actress - Tina Fey

Best Ensemble

Best Original Screenplay

La Bourrage Marron

Best Foreign Language Film

Army of Two

Best Sound Editing

Best Sound Mixing

Best Art Direction

Best Cinematography - Dante Spinotti

Best Film Editing

Best Visual Effects

Best Use of Action

Knights of the Lunch Table

Best Animated Feature

Best Voice Actor/Actress in a Leading Role - Jason Ritter

Best Voice Actor/Actress in a Supporting Role - Grey DeLisle

Best Voice Actor/Actress in a Supporting Role - Phil LaMarr

Lord Madship

Best Picture

Best Director - Danny Boyle

Best Supporting Actor - David Tennant

Best Ensemble

Best Adapted Screenplay - Danny Boyle, Duncan Jones, and Christopher Nolan

Best Original Song - "Man of Valor” performed by Adele

Best Sound Editing

Best Sound Mixing

Best Cinematography - Wally Pfister (Partially in IMAX)

Best Costume Design

Best Film Editing

Best Visual Effects

Best Use of Action

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The Suicide KingBest EnsembleLoveBytesBest PictureBest Actress - Keira KnightleyBest Original ScreenplayOur CityBest Picture (a long shot?)Best Animated FeatureBest Original ScreenplayBest Supporting Actress in a Speaking Role - Meryl StreepSuicide KingEnsembleSong - "The Suicide King"Will be updating this

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Miracle Kids

Best Direcor - Oliver Stone

Best Original Screenplay

Best Score - Wylef Jean (traditional Haitian music with various motifs that includes vodou drumming, mini-jazz, but mainly Compas. “Compás” in Spanish means “beat” or “rhythm,” and one of the most distinctive characteristics of Compas music is the consistent pulsating beat Tambuca, a trait common to many styles of Carribbean music. Some tracks are incorporating musical traditions like Merengue)

Best Original Song - Miracle by Wylef Jean

Best Ensemble

Grunge

Best Documentary

Best Original Song - Ode to Ultra-Loose by Pearl Jam

Best Editing

Comedians

Best Supporting Actor - Tom Cruise

Best Supporting Actor - Jim Carrey

The Flowers of Arvika

Best Picture

Best Director - Lukas Moodysson

Best Foreign Film

Best Actress - Michelle Williams

Best Supporting Actor - Alexander Skasgard

Best Original Screenplay

Best Original Score - Nathan Larson

Best Cinematography

The Triple Nickels

Best Picture

Best Director - Taylor Hackford

Best Actor - Terrence Howard

Best Original Screenplay

Best Original Score - Craig Armstrong

Best Cinematography

Best Editing

Best Art Direction

Best Costume

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Effect

Best Ensemble

Best Use of Action

Decker

Best Animation

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Effect

Best Voice Actor - Daniel Radcliffe

Best Voice Actress - Emma Watson

Best Score - Jon Brion

Best Song - On The Road by Florence and the Machine

Giant Spiders

Best Use of Action

The Vast Dark: Execution

Best Costume

Best Art Direction

Best Score: Jonny Greenwood (haunting and disturbing piece with elements of a beautiful melody in the beginning of the film, a great motifs that turns into a dark, powerful theme in the end)

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NEVER SAY GOODBYE

Best Picture

Best Director (Woody Allen)

Best Actor (Leonardo Dicaprio)

Best Actress (Kate Winslet)

Best Supporting Actor (Michael Caine)

Best Supporting Actress (Angelina Jolie)

Best Ensemble

Best Original Score (James Horner) -- Lots of sweeping dramatic tracks and excellent use of piano chords to depict emotion. Several character theme variations on the mood. The aim was for the music to fit each scene like a glove and evoke emotion.

Best Cinematography

Best Editing

Best Art Direction

Best Costumes

Best Makeup

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Editing

Best Original Song -- "NEVER SAY GOODBYE"...Perfomed by Adele

TOMB RAIDER

Best Actress (Jennifer Lawrence)

Best Original Score (Harry Gregson Williams)

Best Cinematography (Many first person view points. Panoramic island views. Underwater shots. Going through waterfall shots etc.)

Best Use Of Action

MARTIAN MANHUNTER

Best Adapted Screenplay

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Editing

Best Film Editing

Best Visual Effects

Best Use of Action

Best Makeup (Martian Manhunters look is entirely done by makeup..no costume is used for him)

DAWN OF SOULS II : Rebirth

Best Original Song - "Save Me In Every Way" by Charice

Best Sound Mixing

Best Sound Editing

Best Costume Design

Best Film Editing

Best Visual Effects

Best Use of Action

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The Road Home

-Best Picture

-Best Director (Gus Van Sant)

-Best Actor (John C. Reilly)

-Best Actress (Ellen Burstyn)

-Best Supporting Actor (Sam Elliot)

-Best Supporting Actress (Julianne Moore)

-Best Supporting Actress (Elizabeth Gillies)

-Best Ensemble (John C. Reilly, Ellen Burstyn, Julianne Moore, Logan Lerman, Elizabeth Gillies, Danny Nucci, Sam Elliot, Leon Thomas III, Jordan Francis, Elle Fanning, and Slade Pearce)

-Best Original Screenplay

-Best Film Editing

N I R V A N A

-Best Actor (Russell Crowe)

-Best Supporting Actor (Ralph Fiennes)

-Best Voice Actor/Actress (Gina Torres)

-Best Original Screenplay

-Best Film Editing

-Best Cinematography

-Best Art Direction

-Best Original Score (Hans Zimmer) (The score creates the breathtaking imagery associated with Aren. It is both haunting and majestic, depending on the scene and imagery. In particular, the haunting space scenes are low-key and melodious, but bear an ominous twinge to them, especially when the Exodus crew finds the abandonned shuttle port. The Aren theme, which plays on the initial entrance into Aren and is the most well known theme of the movie, is much more exciting and completes a weave of sci-fi-esque tones with some enchanting fantastical elements to create the main theme of the movie. Variations on this theme feature 1) a lighter twist to the theme that plays for Amira ("Amira's Theme") as when Amira and Lucas swim naked in the lake, and 2) a darker twist to showcase the brutal warfare that occurs in the latter part of the film after the Empire breaks the Chitans to their will. The Empire's Theme is also a very exciting but also dark themed piece. Overall, the score creates an energized, enchanting, and mesmerizing atmosphere of "Nirvana".)

-Best Visual Effects

-Best Sound Mixing

-Best Sound Editing

-Best Make Up

-Best Costumes

-Best Use of Action

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