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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“BATTLE OF THE SEXES: Politics and queerness as spectacle/spectacle as politics and queerness. Pretty delightful, lovely, erotic. A-

“Not since EASY A and CABARET have I seen Emma Stone give a real sense of her range. Here, she has pathos and interiority and desire. I love the cinematography and the ways in which the images of the tennis icons are refracted and manipulated via various surfaces/mediators. Also, wild how a haircut is one of the most erotic scenes in cinema this year. Spine tinglingly tactile that feels refreshing. Proof that *cough* you don’t need to be ~graphic/explicit~ to be erotic *cough*. Also, it made me want to get into tennis. Watching it, at least.

“There are interesting touches and intimations as to the cinematic nature of sports, & unpacking the formal approach of broadcasting sports.Also, I was here for Sarah Silverman smoking. And also, hi Mickey Sumner!! It’s a really interesting film about the ways in which public spectacle is never apolitical, and how spectacle is prone to assignation.

“There’s this one other scene from BATTLE OF THE SEXES that I love, and it’s the one in the bar. You see Billie looking after Marilyn as she dances. Through a crowd. There’s a paradoxical closeness and distance between them. In the purple light, and the kitschy decor, everything is distorted. But Billie catches a glance and you can feel the nervous swell inside.”
~ Kyle Turner

“Our business is complicated because intimacy is part and parcel of our profession; as actors we are paid to do very intimate things in public. That’s why someone can have the audacity to invite you to their home or hotel and you show up. Precisely because of this we must stay vigilant and ensure that the professional intimacy is not abused. I hope we are in a pivotal moment where a sisterhood — and brotherhood of allies — is being formed in our industry. I hope we can form a community where a woman can speak up about abuse and not suffer another abuse by not being believed and instead being ridiculed. That’s why we don’t speak up — for fear of suffering twice, and for fear of being labeled and characterized by our moment of powerlessness. Though we may have endured powerlessness at the hands of Harvey Weinstein, by speaking up, speaking out and speaking together, we regain that power. And we hopefully ensure that this kind of rampant predatory behavior as an accepted feature of our industry dies here and now. Now that we are speaking, let us never shut up about this kind of thing. I speak up to make certain that this is not the kind of misconduct that deserves a second chance. I speak up to contribute to the end of the conspiracy of silence.”
Lupita Nyong’o