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The Southeastern Film Critics: 2011 Awards

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

TOP TEN FILMS
The Descendants
The Artist
Hugo
Moneyball
The Tree of Life
Drive
Midnight in Paris
Win Win
War Horse
The Help

BEST ACTOR
Winner – George Clooney (The Descendants)

BEST ACTRESS
Winner – Meryl Streep, The Iron Lady

BEST SUPPORTING ACTOR
Winner – Christopher Plummer, Beginners

BEST SUPPORTING ACTRESS
Winner – Janet McTeer, Albert Nobbs

BEST ENSEMBLE
Winner – The Help

BEST DIRECTOR
Winner – Martin Scorsese, Hugo

BEST ORIGINAL SCREENPLAY
Winner – Midnight in Paris

BEST ADAPTED SCREENPLAY
Winner – The Descendants

BEST DOCUMENTARY
Winner – Project Nim

BEST FOREIGN-LANGUAGE FILM
Winner – A Separation

BEST ANIMATED FILM
Winner – Rango

BEST CINEMATOGRAPHY
Winner – The Tree of Life

THE GENE WYATT AWARD
Winner – The Help

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“At one point in the comedy dead zone known as Seth MacFarlane’s Ted 2, the title character—a stuffed toy bear voiced by Mr. MacFarlane—and his dimwitted best friend, John (Mark Wahlberg), visit a comedy club to engage in a favorite pastime: throwing bleak improv ideas at the comics onstage. So, seated in the back of the auditorium while cloaked in darkness, the friends start shouting out suggestions like 9/11, Robin Williams and Charlie Hebdo to the unnerved comics. The topics don’t mean anything to Ted and John, who, like Mr. MacFarlane, take great pleasure in making others squirm. They could have just as easily yelled gang rape, the Holocaust and dead puppies.”
Manohla Dargis on Ted 2

“You never expect a movie to hurt you. Disappoint? Dismay? Depress? Fine. But when a movie has a field day asserting the humanity of a fake toy bear at the expense of your own, it hurts. I was led to believe, in part by the posters, that I was getting a movie about a character who’d be masturbating or urinating with his back to us. They should’ve turned Ted around since the emissions are aimed at the audience… MacFarlane doesn’t appear to believe in anything. He just likes to mess around with things that still have value without seeming to get whether that value is greater than his jokes. It’s as if he doesn’t really know what he’s laughing at or care what race and sexuality and gender are. It’s as if he doesn’t know women or black people — just white comedy writers who love to make fun of them.”
~ Wesley Morris On Ted 2

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