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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A Haunted House 2 is not a movie. It is a nervous breakdown. Directed by Michael Tiddes but largely the handiwork of star, producer, and co-writer Marlon Wayans, the film is being billed as yet another Wayans-ized spoof of the horror movie genre, à la the first Haunted House movie and the wildly successful Scary Movie series. (Keenen Ivory Wayans and his brothers were responsible for the first two Scary Movie films; they have since left that franchise, which may explain why a new one was needed.) And there are some familiar digs at recent horror flicks: This time, the creepy doll and the closet from The Conjuring, the family-murdering demon from Sinister, and the dybbuk box from The Possession all make appearances. But this new film is mostly an excuse for star Marlon Wayans to have extended freak-outs in response to the horrors visited upon him—shrieking, screaming, crying, cowering, and occasionally hate-fucking for minutes on end. Yes, you read that last bit right. A Haunted House 2 puts the satyriasis back in satire.”
Ebiri On A Haunted House 2

“I wanted to make you love a murderer. There’s no way of redeeming him. He’s a drunk and a killer. He killed at least seven people (that we know of). But there were reasons he was a bad guy. He was surrounded by evil in those days. A lot of people were killed building modern Florida—modern everywhere. Watson had plenty of opportunities to see how rough those guys were playing and he thought he could do it too. At least he rationalized it that way. He had the devil beaten out of him and became a very dangerous guy. And he couldn’t handle his liquor, which is one of the worst aspects of him. And he went crazy. Understanding how that happened is useful, I think. There’s no reason any one of us couldn’t be Edgar Watson.”
~ Peter Mathiessen On Writing “Killing Mister Watson”