OSCARS: Nominations By Studio, Distributor

UPDATED Count and Annotated Count

20th Century Fox (including Fox Searchlight) – 31
Sony Pictures Entertainment (including Sony Pictures Classics) – 24
Walt Disney Co (including Pixar and Marvel and DreamWorks) – 17
The Weinstein Company – 17
Universal (including Focus Features and Working Title) – 17
Working Title – 12
Warner Bros Pictures (including New Line) – 10
MGM – 8
Sony Pictures Classics – 8
Participant Media – 7
Focus Features – 6
Fox Searchlight – 6
New Line Cinema – 3
Paramount Pictures (including DreamWorks Animation) – 2
Cinedigm – 1
Kino Lorber – 1
Magnolia Pictures – 1
Ouat Media – 1
Premium Films – 1
Relativity Media – 1
Submarine Deluxe – 1
Summit Entertainment – 1
Lionsgate (including Summit) – 1
Sundance Selects – 1
Tribeca Film – 1
Marvel Studios – 1
Pixar – 1

Related: OSCARS: Nominations By Picture
Related: OSCARS: 85th Academy Award Nominations

Annotated Count
Fox Film (31)
Best Picture – Beasts of the Southern Wild – Dan Janvey, Josh Penn and Michael Gottwald, Producers
Best Picture – Life of Pi – Gil Netter, Ang Lee and David Womark, Producers
Best Picture – Lincoln – Steven Spielberg and Kathleen Kennedy, Producers
Lead Actor –Daniel Day-Lewis in Lincoln
Supporting Actor – Lincoln – Tommy Lee Jones – Lincoln
Best Lead Actress – Beasts of the Southern Wild – Quvenzhané Wallis
Supporting Actress –Lincoln – Sally Field
Supporting Actress – The Sessions – Helen Hunt
Best Adapted Screenplay – Beasts of the Southern Wild – Lucy Alibar & Benh Zeitlin
Best Adapted Screenplay – Life of Pi – David Magee
Best Adapted Screenplay – Lincoln – Tony Kushner
Cinematography – Life of Pi – Claudio Miranda
Cinematography – Lincoln – Janusz Kaminski
Costume Design – Lincoln – Joanna Johnston
Directing – Life of Pi – Ang Lee
Directing – Lincoln – Steven Spielberg
Directing – Beasts of the Southern Wild – Benh Zeitlin
Film Editing – Life of Pi – Tim Squyres
Film Editing – Lincoln – Michael Kahn
Makeup and hairstyling – Hitchcock – Howard Berger, Peter Montagna and Martin  Samuel
Music (Original Score) – Life of Pi – Michael Danna
Music (Original Score) – Lincoln – John Williams
Music (Original Song) – ‘Pi’s Lullaby’ from Life of Pi – Music by Mychael Danna, Lyric by Bombay Jayashri
Production Design – Life of Pi – David Gropman, Anna Pinnock
Production Design – Lincoln – Rick Carter, Jim Erickson
Short Film (Animated) – The Longest Daycare – David Silverman
Sound Mixing – Life of Pi – Eugene Gearty and Philip Stockton
Sound Mixing – Life of Pi – Ron Bartlett, D.M. Hemphill and Drew Kunin
Sound Mixing – Lincoln – Andy Nelson, Gary Rydstrom and Ronald Judkins
Visual Effects- Life of Pi – Bill Westenhofer, Guillaume Rocheron, Erik-Jan De Boer and Donald R. Elliott
Visual Effects – Prometheus – Richard Stammers, Trevor Wood, Charley Henley and Martin Hill

Sony Pictures Entertainment (24)
Best Picture – Amour – Nominees to be determined
Best Picture – Django Unchained – Producers Stacey Sher, Reginald Hudlin and Pilar Savone
Best Picture – Zero Dark Thirty – Producers Mark Boal, Kathryn Bigelow and Megan Ellison
Best Supporting Actor – Christoph Waltz in Django Unchained
Best Lead Actress – Jessica Chastain in Zero Dark Thirty
Best Lead Actress – Emmanuelle Riva in Amour
Animated Feature Film – The Pirates! Band of Misfits – Peter Lord
Cinematography – Django Unchained – Robert Richardson
Cinematography – Skyfall – Roger Deakins
Directing – Amour – Michael Haneke
Documentary (Feature) – The Gatekeepers – Nominees to be determined
Documentary (Feature) – Searching for Sugar Man – Nominees to be determined
Film Editing – Zero Dark Thirty – Dylan Tichenor and William Goldenberg
Foreign Language Film – Amour – Austria
Foreign Language Film – No – Chile
Music (Original Score) – Skyfall – Thomas Newman
Music (Original Song) – Skyfall from “Skyfall” – Music and Lyric by Adele Adkins and Paul Epworth
Sound Editing – Django Unchained – Wylie Stateman
Sound Editing – Skyfall – Per Hallberg and Karen Baker Landers
Sound Editing – Zero Dark Thirty – Paul N.J. Ottosson
Sound Mixing – Skyfall – Scott Millan, Greg P. Russell and Stuart Wilson
Writing (Original Screenplay) – Amour – Written by Michael Haneke
Writing (Original Screenplay) – Django Unchained – Written by Quentin Tarantino
Writing (Original Screenplay) – Zero Dark Thirty – Written by Mark Boal

Walt Disney Co (17)
Best Picture – Lincoln – Producers Steven Spielberg and Kathleen Kennedy
Lead Actor – Lincoln – Daniel Day-Lewis
Supporting Actress – Lincoln – Sally Field
Supporting Actor – Lincoln – Tommy Lee Jones
Directing – Lincoln – Steven Spielberg
Adapted Screenplay – Lincoln – Tony Kushner
Music (Original Score) – Lincoln – John Williams
Cinematography – Lincoln – Janusz Kaminski
Costume Design – Lincoln – Joanna Johnston
Film Editing – Lincoln – Michael Kahn
Production Design – Lincoln – Rick Carter, Jim Erickson
Sound Mixing – Lincoln – Andy Nelson, Gary Rydstrom and Ronald Judkins
Animated Feature Film – Brave – Mark Andrews and Brenda Chapman
Animated Feature Film – Frankenweenie – Tim Burton
Animated Feature Film – Wreck-It Ralph – Rich Moore
Animated Short Film – Paperman – John Kahrs
Visual Effects – Marvel’s The Avengers – Janek Sirrs, Jeff White, Guy Williams and Dan Sudick

Universal Pictures (17)
Best Picture – Les Misérables – Producers Tim Bevan, Eric Fellner, Debra Hayward, Cameron Mackintosh
Best Lead Actor – Les Misérables – Hugh Jackman
Best Supporting Actress – Les Misérables – Anne Hathaway
Best Costume Design – Les Misérables – Paco Delgado
Best Costume Design – Snow White And The Huntsman – Colleen Atwood
Best Costume Design – Anna Karenina – Jacqueline Durran
Best Production Design – Les Misérables – Eve Stewart, Anna Lynch-Robinson
Best Production Design – Anna Karenina – Sarah Greenwood, Katie Spencer
Best Makeup and Hair Styling – Les Misérables – Lisa Westcott
Best Original Song – Les Misérables – “Suddenly,” Music by Claude-Michel Schönberg, Lyrics by Herbert Kretzmer and Alain Boublil
Best Original Song – Ted – “Everybody Needs a Best Friend” – Music by Walter Murphy, Lyrics by Seth MacFarlane
Best Sound Mixing – Les Misérables – Andy Nelson, Mark Paterson, Simon Hayes
Best Visual Effects – Snow White And The Huntsman – Cedric Nicolas-Troyan, Philip Brennan, Neil Corbould, Michael Dawson
Best Cinematography – Anna Karenina – Seamus McGarvey
Best Original Score – Anna Karenina – Dario Marianelli
Best Original Screenplay – Moonrise Kingdom – Wes Anderson & Roman Coppola
Best Animated Feature – ParaNorman – Producers Sam Fell and Chris Butler

The Weinstein Company (17)
Best Picture – Silver Linings Playbook – Producers Donna Gigliotti, Bruce Cohen, Jonathan Gordon
Best Picture – Django Unchained – Producers Stacey Sher, Reginald Hudlin, Pilar Savone
Lead Actor – Silver Linings Playbook – Bradley Cooper
Lead Actor – The Master – Joaquin Phoenix
Supporting Actor – Silver Linings Playbook – Robert De Niro
Supporting Actor – The Master – Philip Seymour Hoffman
Supporting Actor – Django Unchained – Christoph Waltz
Lead Actress – Silver Linings Playbook – Jennifer Lawrence
Supporting Actress – Silver Linings Playbook – Jacki Weaver
Supporting Actress – The Master – Amy Adams
Directing – Silver Linings Playbook – David O. Russell
Film Editing – Silver Linings Playbook – Jay Cassidy and Crispin Struthers
Adapted Screenplay – Silver Linings Playbook – David O. Russell
Original Screenplay – Django Unchained – Quentin Tarantino
Cinematography – Django Unchained – Robert Richardson
Sound Editing – Django Unchained – Wylie Stateman
Best Foreign Language Film – Kon Tiki – Norway

Warner Bros Pictures (10)
Best Picture – Argo – Producers Grant Heslov, Ben Affleck and George Clooney
Adapted Screenplay – Argo – Chris Terrio
Best Supporting Actor – Argo – Alan Arkin
Film Editing – Argo – William Goldenberg
Original Score – Argo – Alexandre Desplat
Sound Editing – Argo – Erik Aadahl and Ethan Van Der Ryn
Sound Mixing – Argo – John Reitz, Gregg Rudloff, Jose Antonio Garcia
Makeup and Hairstyling – The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey – Peter Swords King, Rick Findlater, Tami Lane
Production Design – The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey – Dan Hennah
Set Decoration – The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey – Ra Vincent an Simon Bright
Visual Effects – The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey – Joe Letteri, Eric Saindon, David Clayton, R. Christopher White

  1. I think Kathryn Bigelow and Ben Afleck were really robbed without a gun!
    Kathryn’s vision and Ben’s detailing in both their films were mesmerizing…i know (older members of Academy) have a hard time with many things… a lot of closeted Republicans among them..but these films, and to me Kathryn’s made me proud, without hitting it over my head, kept me intrigued (regardless of what we knew was going to be the outcome)…such a shame…

  2. No Best Direction for Affleck or Bigelow?! Are they high? Maybe it’s just the senility. What an old man outfit the Academy is.

  3. A gentle reminder to Rob and the others that are disappointed by the lack of noms for Bigelow and Afflect in the Best Director category… Nominations in that category, and most the others, except for Best Picture, is by peers, not the entire Academy.

  4. The old, white men of the Academy will not vote for Bigelow. Bad enough, they had to give her an Oscar before. Now, she gets her comeuppance. They are disgusting. I’d like to know their names, and how they justify this. In addition, it will be quite a while before a black man or woman gets nominated again. It’s called turf. They want to see a mirror of themselves. Not nominating Affleck or Tarantino is just plain old jealousy and resentment.

  5. Afflecks work is not worthy. Excellent no call. Benny needs a lot of work. Mickey mouse movie his next effort.

  6. I don’t think the biggets reason that Bigelow was snubbed was that she was a woman, it’s because that she falsely used American torture in this story, and that was held against her. I thought she was terrific and I really liked the movie. Did it run a little long? Yeah. Did she ultimately endanger US troops to serve her storyline? Maybe so. Mostly she never effectively replied to all the uproar. She should have said America did torture under W and there was more than just moral ambivalence here. As gatekeeper, she misplayed the true story, and got punished for it.
    Plus, there were a lot of terrific performances this year, ones where the director earned his or her keep. Look across the acting board. Beasts of the SW, wow, zeitlin got some GREAT performances out of two regular people pulled off the street. Great story, almost pulled the whole thing off perfectly, wonderful little movie. Did zeitlin outdo Bigelow? Should a director be judged more on the merits of GREAT acting, or the overall film? Nine pictures worthy of Best Pic noms means some excellent directors will be snubbed.
    Hooper did a great job but a director must be a gatekeeper on casting, and his letting Crowe in was a horrible, horrible mistake. Hooper won last year, too. Enough, take a seat.
    Amour’s acting is lights out. Affleck’s direction was awfully good, and i thought he got very fine performances out of his lesser known talent; Arkin is good, and Goodman is always clever fun. But Amour’s acting overall was more searing. So, I think Amour was a better choice than Argo, directing wise.
    Overall, I thought the Academy got it right.

  7. No question AFFLECK got screwed. And Denzel doesnt deserve shit for flight. I agree w/Brooklyn Weaver: He sucks!

  8. I don’t think Kathryn Bigelow deserves a nomination, neither the Oscar she already has. I’ve seen a few of her movies, but she is far from a great director. I don’t mind slow pace in the movies, if it boosts the atmosphere, feelings between characters or to show some introspective thoughts of a protagonist, but her movies are long for no reason. Have you seen Strange Days? This is one of her better films, but it was completely ruined by the fact that nothing happens in the first half and that the second half is basically a run from place to place. Not to mention that she deliberately chooses “Oscar material” lately – movies depicting the brave one and only American army and federal agents in a very naive way, trying to look sincere and true at the same time, while being neither, without delivering any special thought, any revelation to audience, which a movie nominated for a prestige award SHOULD have. It’s very populist and calculated.

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