Dallas-Ft. Worth Film Critics

2003 | 2004 | 2005 | 2006 | 2007 | 2008 | 2009 | 2010 | 2011 | 2012

Awards: December 19, 2005

Best Picture
Brokeback Mountain

Best Director
Ang Lee for Brokeback Mountain

Best Actor
Philip Semour Hoffman – Capote

Best Actress
Felicity Huffman – Transamerica

Best Supporting Actress
Catherine Keener – Capote

Best Supporting Actor
Matt Dillon – Crash

Best Foreign Language
Paradise Now

Best Documentary
Murderball

Best Animated Film
Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Wererabbit

Best Cinematography
Roberto Prieto – Brokeback Mountain

Top Ten Movies
Brokeback Mountain
Capote
Good Night, And Good Luck
Crash
Cinderella Man
Syriana
Pride & Prejudice
A History of Violence
King Kong
Three Burials of Melquiades Estrada

Comments are closed.

Quote Unquotesee all »

“I love it! Shia’s crazy and he’s great. It’s a good combination for me. I don’t know if he’s going to jump up and attack me, or the camera, or the actor, and I kind of enjoy that. He brings something unexpected, all the time. A little frightening, a little grey, so I really enjoy that kind of madness. I think he takes this work very serious, really serious, and sometimes maybe that comes across arrogant or annoying, and I understand that. But it’s nice when someone cares so much. I don’t know how easy it is to be a big movie star, I’ll never understand that world, but to show up and care that much, to me, is a nice deal and I’ll take it. With all the craziness.”
~ Dito Montiel On Shia Labeouf

“Zadie Smith said to me years ago, ‘Everything we think of as literary culture will be gone in a generation and a half.’ She said, ‘It will last your time, but it won’t last mine.’ I don’t think it will ever disappear, but it will shrink. It will go back to what it was when I started out, which is a minority interest sphere, which some people happen to be very interested in. What happened as I see it is that the newspapers got bigger and bigger, and they were casting about for people to write about, and they ran out of people until they found themselves writing about writers—the people they hate most, certainly in England. And then suddenly, writers were much more famous than they used to be. When I started out, you wrote your novel, you sent it in, it was published, it got reviewed. But none of the other stuff. No interviews, no tours, no readings, no panels, no photographs, no TV, no radio, all that came with this higher profile, higher visibility. I think it will go back to something like what it was.”
~ Martin Amis