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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“The outstanding political film of the 2016 presidential season is about the 2013 New York City mayoral race. Like many of the best documentaries, it brings you so close to people in their unguarded moments that you marvel at the trust, or complicity, that grew between the filmmakers and their subjects. Unlike most, it shows some of these people wondering how the film has even come to exist—an inescapable question, given that the intrusion into its chosen candidate’s life is extreme, and the candidate’s urge to self-broadcast has led to his extremity. “Shit. This is the worst: doing a documentary on my scandal,” mutters An­thony Weiner—seven-time US congressman, two-time New York mayoral candidate, and twice-exposed enthusiast of cell-phone flirtation—­as seen at the beginning of Weiner. At the conclusion, after this second mayoral bid has ended in humiliation, an off-camera Josh Kriegman (who codirected with Elyse Steinberg) rounds out the theme by asking the obvious: “Why have you let me film this?”
~ Stuart Klawans Measures Weiner

“This very crowded, reasonably enjoyable installment in the Avengers cycle reveals, even more than its predecessors, an essential truth about the Marvel Cinematic Universe. It’s not so much a grand science-fiction saga, or even a series of action-adventure movies, as a very expensive, perpetually renewed workplace sitcom. New characters are added as the seasons wear on. Cast members are replaced. The thing gets a little baroque and tests the boundaries of coherence, but we keep showing up because it can be pleasant, in a no-pressure, low-key kind of way, to hang out with these people as they banter and squabble and get the job done. Sometimes you want to go where everybody knows both your street name and your nom de cape. (And yes, thank you, I’m perfectly aware that these Marvel superheroes don’t wear capes.)”
~ A. O. Scott’s Captain America Review Exemplifies What Variety Once Described As “Torpid Mitting”

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