Central Ohio Film Critics Association 2013 Awards

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COFCA

The 11th Annual Central Ohio Film Critics Association Awards, honoring the best in film for 2012, were announced on January 3, 2013.

Best Film
1. Moonrise Kingdom
2. Argo
3. Django Unchained
4. Zero Dark Thirty
5. The Cabin in the Woods
6. Silver Linings Playbook
7. Lincoln
8. Looper
9. The Master
10. Les Misérables

Best Director
• Wes Anderson – (Moonrise Kingdom)
• Runner-Up: Ben Affleck – (Argo)

Best Actor
• Daniel Day-Lewis – (Lincoln)
• Runner-Up: John Hawkes – (The Sessions)

Best Actress
• Jennifer Lawrence – (Silver Linings Playbook)
• Runner-Up: Naomi Watts – (The Impossible)

Best Supporting Actor
• Christoph Waltz – (Django Unchained)
• Runner-Up: Leonardo DiCaprio – (Django Unchained)

Best Supporting Actress
• Anne Hathaway – (Les Misérables)
• Runner-Up (tie): Helen Hunt – (The Sessions)
• Runner-Up (tie): Ann Dowd – (Compliance)

Best Ensemble
• Moonrise Kingdom
• Runner-Up: Lincoln

Actor of the Year (for an exemplary body of work)
• Matthew McConaughey – (Bernie, Killer Joe, Magic Mike, and The Paperboy)
• Runner-Up: Anne Hathaway – (The Dark Knight Rises and Les Misérables)

Breakthrough Film Artist
• Bart Layton – (The Imposter) – (for directing)
• Runner-Up: Quvenzhané Wallis – (Beasts of the Southern Wild) – (for acting)

Best Cinematography
• Roger Deakins – (Skyfall)
• Runner-Up: Claudio Miranda – (Life of Pi)

Best Adapted Screenplay
• Tony Kushner – (Lincoln)
• Runner-Up: Chris Terrio – (Argo)

Best Original Screenplay
• Wes Anderson and Roman Coppola – (Moonrise Kingdom)
• Runner-Up: Drew Goddard and Joss Whedon – (The Cabin in the Woods)

Best Score
• Alexandre Desplat – (Moonrise Kingdom)
• Runner-Up: Reinhold Heil, Johnny Klimek, and Tom Tykwer – (Cloud Atlas)

Best Documentary
• How to Survive a Plague
• Runner-Up: The Imposter

Best Foreign Language Film
• The Kid with a Bike (Le gamin au vélo)
• Runner-Up: Headhunters (Hodejegerne)

Best Animated Film
• ParaNorman
• Runner-Up: Wreck-It Ralph

Best Overlooked Film
• Killer Joe
• Runner-Up: Safety Not Guaranteed

 

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“I’ve been pleasantly surprised by how many recappers, while clearly over their heads, are baseline sympathetic to finding themselves routinely unmoored, even if that means repeating over and over that this is closer to “avant-garde art” than  normal TV to meet the word count. My feed was busy connecting the dots to Peter Tscherkassky (gas station), Tony Conrad (the giant staring at feedback of what we’ve just seen), Pat O’Neill (bombs away) et al., and this is all apposite — visual and conceptual thinking along possibly inadvertent parallel lines. If recappers can’t find those exact reference points to latch onto, that speaks less to willful ignorance than to how unfortunately severed experimental film is from nearly all mainstream discussions of film because it’s generally hard to see outside of privileged contexts (fests, academia, the secret knowledge of a self-preserving circle working with a very finite set of resources and publicity access to the larger world); resources/capital/access/etc. So I won’t assign demerits for willful incuriosity, even if some recappers are reduced, in some unpleasantly condescending/bluffing cases, to dismissing this as a “student film” — because presumably experimentation is something the seasoned artist gets out of their system in maturity, following the George Lucas Model of graduating from Bruce Conner visuals to Lawrence Kasdan’s screenwriting.”
~ Vadim Rizov Goes For It, A Bit

“On the first ‘Twin Peaks,’ doing TV was like going from a mansion to a hut. But the arthouses are gone now, so cable television is a godsend — they’re the new art houses. You’ve got tons of freedom to do the work you want to do on TV, but there is a restriction in terms of picture and sound. The range of television is restricted. It’s hard for the power and the glory to come through. In other words, you can have things in a theater much louder and also much quieter. With TV, the quieter things have to be louder and the louder things have to be quieter, so you have less dynamics. The picture quality — it’s fine if you have a giant television with a good speaker system, but a lot of people will watch this on their laptops or whatever, so the picture and the sound are going to suffer big time. Optimally, people should be watching TV in a dark room with no disturbances and with as big and good a picture as possible and with as great sound as possible.”
~ David Lynch