American Cinema Editors

2003 | 2005 | 2006 | 2008 | 2009 | 2010

BEST FILM EDITING (DRAMA)
Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King

BEST FILM EDITING (COMEDY)
Pirates of the Caribbean

BEST FILM EDITING (DOCUMENTARY)
Spellbound
Best Film Editing – Half Hour Television Series
Will & Grace – “Last Ex to Brooklyn” – Peter Chakos

Best Film Editing – Hour Television Series
24 – “10 P.M. – 11 P.M.” – Scott Powell

Best Film Editing – Television Miniseries or Movie – Noncommerical
Angels in America – “Part 1″ – John Bloom, Antonia Van Drmmelen

Best Film Editing – Television Miniseries or Movie – Commerical
Caesar – “Part 2″ – Mark Conte

Robert Wise Award
Sheigh Crabtree

Lifetime Achievement Award
Donn Cambern
John A. Martinelli

Golden Eddie Filmmaker of the Year
Garry Marshall

AMERICAN CINEMA EDITORS NOMINATIONS 2003

BEST FILM EDITING (DRAMA)
Cold Mountain
Master and Commander
Mystic River
The Return of the King
Seabiscuit

BEST FILM EDITING (COMEDY)
Bend It Like Beckham
Finding Nemo
Lost in Translation
Pirates of the Caribbean
School of Rock

BEST FILM EDITING (DOCUMENTARY)
Capturing the Friedmans
The Fog of War
Spellbound

Comments are closed.

Quote Unquotesee all »

“Dude, I don’t like the way you talk, bro. How can you tell me that it’s going to be hard? Do you see a lot of people like you writing stories? Give me a break, bro. That’s your strength, that you’re not like us. Go out there and tell your stories. Don’t go out there and try to be like Quentin or me or anybody else. We need you. Tell me what makes you angry, why you’re arrogant, or fearful, whatever it is. Don’t hide anything. Be honest. What is that thing that bothers you and makes you distinct? Everyone’s looking for you. A Mexican point-of-view to tell a story right now? I’m telling you, everybody wants that right now. I desperately need you to tell your story in your way. You are essential.”
~ M. Night Shyamalan

“My films are always brought to life from an idea, a coincidence, or a dreamlike magic. An ephemeral moment that settles in my mind and starts to bloom. The plot slowly appears before my eyes, and there’s nothing left but to write it. I actually do use a mood board. And location scouting is essential to the realization of the film. I’m inspired by architecture — the beauty of certain neighborhoods, the mystery in odd buildings, or streets that suggest psychoanalytic theories. I only choose my actors after I write the script.”
~ Dario Argento