Los Angeles Film Critics Association

2003 | 2004 | 2005 | 2006 | 2007 | 2008 | 2009 | 2010 | 2011 | 2012 | 2013 | 2014






PICTURE
The Hurt Locker
Runner-Up: Up in the Air

DIRECTOR
Kathryn Bigelow, The Hurt Locker
Runner-Up: Michael Haneke, The White Ribbon

ACTOR
Jeff Bridges, Crazy Heart
Runner-up: Colin Firth, A Single Man

ACTRESS
Yolande Moreau, Seraphine
Runner-up: Carey Mulligan, An Education

ANIMATION
Fantastic Mr. Fox
Runner-up: Up

FOREIGN LANGUAGE FILM
Summer Hours
Runner-up: The White Ribbon

SUPPORTING ACTRESS
Mo’Nique, Precious
Runner-up: Anna Kendrick, Up in the Air

SUPPORTING ACTOR
Christoph Waltz, Inglourious Basterds
Runner-up: Peter Capaldi, In the Loop

SCREENPLAY
Jason Reitman and Sheldon Turner, “Up in the Air”
Runner-up: Jesse Armstrong, Simon Blackwell, Armando Iannucci and Tony Roche, In the Loop

DOCUMENTARY/NON-FICTION FILM
The Beaches of Agnès and The Cove (tie)

MUSIC/SCORE
T-Bone Burnett and Stephen Bruton, Crazy Heart
Runner-up: : Alexandre Desplat, Fantastic Mr. Fox

PRODUCTION DESIGN
Philip Ivey, District 9
Runner-up: Rick Carter and Robert Stromberg, Avatar

CINEMATOGRAPHY
Christian Berger, The White Ribbon
Runner-up: Barry Ackroyd, The Hurt Locker

DOUGLAS E. EDWARDS INDEPENDENT/EXPERIMENTAL FILM/VIDEO C.W.
Winter and Anders Edstrom, The Anchorage

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“Let me put this bluntly, in language even a busy blogger can understand: Criticism — and its humble cousin, reviewing — is not a democratic activity. It is, or should be, an elite enterprise, ideally undertaken by individuals who bring something to the party beyond their hasty, instinctive opinions of a book (or any other cultural object). It is work that requires disciplined taste, historical and theoretical knowledge and a fairly deep sense of the author’s (or filmmaker’s or painter’s) entire body of work, among other qualities.”
~ Richard Schickel

“When Barry Jenkins introduced Moonlight, he said he hoped we see ourselves in the characters. We’re thrown into neighborhood combat with 10-year-old Chiron in Miami’s Liberty City where the empty lots, abandoned buildings, sidewalks — the shortcuts and escape routes — are his total known world. We intake vividly, like a 10-year-old, the cruel, the generous, the strangeness of others, the crack-addled neglect in a home he can’t escape. Jenkins’ characters’ lives move on, get stunted, are dulled to stupefaction, end tragically, end in separation. Moonlight is Chiron’s world. It’s the current lower-middle class, working class, disenfranchised- and-alienated-class world. Intimacy is Jenkins’ accomplishment. But, what we’re intimate with is another consciousness so totally and truthfully created, that we’re looking outward and inward simultaneously. That’s why Jenkins’ work is profound. Chiron is us and we are him, asking ourselves, ‘Who am I? Where do I fit?'”
~ Michael Mann On Moonlight