Emmy Awards 2009

The low-rated shows “30 Rock” and “Mad Men” shared the spotlight again, but most of their stars were snubbed as the acting awards went to repeat winners or surprise choices.

Tina Fey, the creator and star of NBC’s “30 Rock,” failed to defend her best comic actress title. She lost to Australia’s Toni Collette, who plays a woman with multiple personalities in Showtime’s “United States of Tara.”
Fey’s co-star, Alec Baldwin, was the only one of 13 nominees from either “30 Rock” or “Mad Men” to win an acting prize, in his case for playing a bumbling network TV boss.

Still, “30 Rock” was named best comedy for a third year, and “Mad Men” best drama for a second. Both prizes were announced at the end of the three-hour ceremony.

“Phew! That was a nail-biter,” said Fey, accepting the big prize for “30 Rock,” which won just five of the leading 22 Emmys for which the cult favorite had been nominated.

“Mad Men,” whose audience is about 2 million on the niche cable channel AMC, won just three of the 16 Emmys for which it had been nominated. Last year, the period saga made history by becoming the first series from a cable network other than HBO to win the Emmy for best drama.



"Stars of the US small screen gathered in Los Angeles for the 61st Primetime Emmy Awards. Advertising industry series Mad Men walked away with best TV drama for the second year running."
"30 Rock won its third consecutive award for best comedy series. Its star Alec Baldwin also took the prize for best actor in a comedy series."
"Although Tina Fey failed to win the award for best comedy actress in 30 Rock, she did pick up the award for best guest actress in a comedy series for her impersonation of US politician Sarah Palin on Saturday Night Live."

"Lost star Michael Emerson took the award for best supporting actor in a drama series, while Jon Cryer's role in Two and a Half Men earned him best supporting actor in a comedy series."

"For the second time, Glenn Close was awarded the Emmy for best actress in a drama series for Damages. Muriel's Wedding star Toni Collette also won the award for best actress in a comedy series for her new show, United States of Tara."

"Cherry Jones was named best supporting actress in a drama series for her role as the US President in 24. But her co-star Kiefer Sutherland lost out in the lead actor miniseries/movie category to Irishman Brendan Gleeson."

"Drew Barrymore was nominated for her role in TV Movie Grey Gardens, based on the life stories of the eccentric aunt and first cousin of Jackie Onassis, but lost out to her co-star Jessica Lange."
"Michael J Fox won an award for his guest appearance in drama series Rescue Me. It was his fifth career Emmy after winning past awards for his roles in Spin City and Family Ties."

"Singer Justin Timberlake also picked up the Emmy for best guest actor in a comedy series for his appearances on Saturday Night Live, beating the likes of Steve Martin and Beau Bridges."


Complete list of winners at Sunday’s 61st Annual Primetime Emmy Awards:


Drama Series: “Mad Men,” AMC.

Comedy Series: “30 Rock,” NBC.

Actor, Drama Series: Bryan Cranston, “Breaking Bad,” AMC.

Actress, Drama Series: Glenn Close, “Damages,” FX Networks.

Actor, Comedy Series: Alec Baldwin, “30 Rock,” NBC.

Actress, Comedy Series: Toni Collette, “United States of Tara,” Showtime.

Supporting Actor, Drama Series: Michael Emerson, “Lost,” ABC.

Supporting Actress, Drama Series: Cherry Jones, “24,” Fox.

Supporting Actor, Comedy Series: Jon Cryer, “Two and a Half Men,” CBS.

Supporting Actress, Comedy Series: Kristin Chenoweth, “Pushing Daisies,” ABC.

Miniseries: “Little Dorrit” PBS.

Made-for-TV Movie: “Grey Gardens,” HBO.

Actor, Miniseries or Movie: Brendan Gleeson, “Into the Storm,” HBO.

Actress, Miniseries or Movie: Jessica Lange, “Grey Gardens,” HBO.

Supporting Actor, Miniseries or Movie: Ken Howard, “Grey Gardens,” HBO.

Supporting Actress, Miniseries or Movie: Shohreh Aghdashloo, “House of Saddam,” HBO.

Directing for a Comedy Series: “The Office: Stress Relief,” Jeff Blitz, NBC.

Directing for a Drama Series: “ER: And in the End,” Rod Holcomb, NBC.

Directing for a Variety, Music, or Comedy Series: “American Idol: Show 833 (The Final Three),” Bruce Gowers, Fox.

Directing for a Miniseries, Movie, or Dramatic Special: “Little Dorrit: Part 1,” Dearbhla Walsh, PBS.

Variety, Music, or Comedy Series: “The Daily Show With Jon Stewart,” Comedy Central.

Reality-Competition Program: “The Amazing Race,” CBS.

Writing for a Comedy Series: “30 Rock: Reunion,” Matt Hubbard, NBC.

Writing for a Drama Series: “Mad Men: Meditations in an Emergency,” Kater Gordon and Matthew Weiner, AMC.

Writing for a Variety, Music, or Comedy Series: “The Daily Show With Jon Stewart,” Comedy Central.

Writing for a Miniseries, Movie, or Dramatic Special: “Little Dorrit,” Andrew Davies, PBS.

Host, Reality or Reality-Competition Program: Jeff Probst, “Survivor,” CBS.

Original Music and Lyrics: “81st Annual Academy Awards: Song Title: Hugh Jackman Opening Number,” ABC.




List of winners in the creative arts categories



Guest Actor in a Comedy Series: Justin Timberlake, “Saturday Night Live,” NBC.

Guest Actress in a Drama Series: Ellen Burstyn, “Law & Order: Special Victims Unit: Swing,” NBC.

Guest Actress in a Comedy Series: Tina Fey, “Saturday Night Live: Presidential Bash 2008,” NBC.

Guest Actor in a Drama Series: Michael J. Fox, “Rescue Me: Sheila,” FX Networks.

Governors Award: Sheila Nevins, HBO Documentary Films president.

Animated Program (for Programming One-Hour or More): “Destination Imagination (Foster’s Home for Imaginary Friends),” Cartoon Network.

Animated Program (for Programming Less Than One Hour): “South Park: Margaritaville,” Comedy Central.

Art Direction for a Multi-Camera Series: “How I Met Your Mother: Shelter Island, Not A Father’s Day,” CBS.

Art Direction for a Single-Camera Series: “Pushing Daisies: Dim Sum Lose Some,” ABC.

Art Direction for a Miniseries or Movie: “Grey Gardens,” HBO, and “Little Dorrit,” PBS.

Art Direction for Variety, Music, or Nonfiction Programming: “American Idol: Episode 821-822,” Fox, and “2008 MTV Video Music Awards,” MTV.

Casting for a Comedy Series: “30 Rock,” NBC.

Casting for a Drama Series: “True Blood,” HBO.
Casting for a Miniseries, Movie, or Special: “Little Dorrit,” PBS.

Choreography: “81st Annual Academy Awards: Musicals Are Back,” ABC, and “So You Think You Can Dance: Adam and Eve/Silence,” Fox.

Cinematography for a Half-Hour Series: “Californication: In Utero,” Showtime.

Cinematography for a One-Hour Series: “The Tudors: Episode 303,” Showtime.

Cinematography for a Miniseries or Movie: “Little Dorrit: Part 1,” PBS.

Cinematography for Nonfiction Programming: “Anthony Bourdain: No Reservations: Laos,” Travel Channel.

Cinematography for Reality Programming: “Out of the Wild: The Alaska Experiment, What Did I Sign Up For?” Discovery Channel.

Commercial: “Heist,” Coca-Cola.

Costumes for a Series: “Pushing Daisies: Bzzzzzzzzz!” ABC.

Costumes for a Miniseries, Movie, or Special: “Little Dorrit: Part 3,” PBS.

Costumes for a variety/music program or a special: “So You Think You Can Dance: Episode 415-416A,” Fox.

Directing for a Variety, Music, or Comedy Special: “Beijing 2008 Olympic Games Opening Ceremony,” Bucky Gunts, NBC.

Directing for Nonfiction Programming: “Roman Polanski: Wanted and Desired,” Marina Zenovich, HBO.

Main Title Design: “United States of Tara,” Showtime.
Makeup for a Series, Miniseries, Movie or a Special (prosthetic): “Grey Gardens,” HBO.

Makeup for a Single Camera Series (non-prosthetic): “Pushing Daisies: Dim Sum Lose Some,” ABC.

Makeup for a Multi-Camera Series or Special (non-prosthetic): “MADtv: Episode 1405,” Fox.

Makeup for a Miniseries or a Movie (non-prosthetic): “The Courageous Heart of Irena Sendler (Hallmark Hall of Fame Presentation),” CBS.

Music Direction: “Streisand: The Concert,” CBS.

Music Composition for a Series (Original Dramatic Score): “Legend of the Seeker: Prophecy,” Syndicated.

Music Composition for a Miniseries, Movie or a Special (Original Dramatic Score): “Into the Storm,” HBO.

Original Main Title Theme Music: “Great Performances,” PBS.
Picture Editing for a Drama Series (Single-Camera): “Breaking Bad: ABQ,” AMC.

Picture Editing for a Comedy Series (Single or Multi-Camera): “30 Rock: Apollo, Apollo,” NBC.

Picture Editing for a Miniseries or Movie (Single-Camera): “Taking Chance,” HBO.

Picture Editing (Short Form): “81st Annual Academy Awards,” ABC, and “Stand Up to Cancer,” ABC, CBS and NBC.

Picture Editing for a Special (Single or Multi-Camera): “Chris Rock: Kill the Messenger,” HBO.

Picture Editing for Nonfiction Programming: “This American Life: John Smith,” Showtime.

Picture Editing for Reality Programming: “Project Runway: Finale (Part 1),” Bravo.

Hairstyling for a Single-Camera Series: “Mad Men: The Gold Violin,” AMC.

Hairstyling for a Multi-Camera Series or Special: “Dancing With the Stars: Episode 709,” ABC.
Hairstyling for a Miniseries or a Movie: “Grey Gardens,” HBO.

Creative Achievement in Interactive Media - Nonfiction: “The Late Night with Jimmy Fallon Digital Experience,” NBC.com.

Creative Achievement in Interactive Media — Fiction: “The Dharma Initiative,” DharmaWantsYou.com.

Lighting Direction (Electronic, Multi-Camera) for Variety, Music or Comedy Programming: “American Idol: Finale,” Fox.

Variety, Music, or Comedy Special: “The Kennedy Center Honors,” CBS.

Special Class Programs: “Beijing 2008 Olympic Games Opening Ceremony,” NBC.

Special Class — Short-format Live-Action Entertainment Programs: “Dr. Horrible’s Sing-Along Blog,” drhorrible.com.

Special Class — Short-format Nonfiction Programs: “Writer’s Draft,” Fox Movie Channel.

Children’s Program: “Wizards of Waverly Place,” Disney Channel.

Children’s Nonfiction Program: “Grandpa, Do You Know Who I Am? With Maria Shriver,” HBO, and “Nick News with Linda Ellerbee: Coming Home: When Parents Return from War,” Nickelodeon.

Nonfiction Special: “102 Minutes That Changed America,” History.

Nonfiction Series: “American Masters,” PBS.

Reality Program: “Intervention,” A&E.

Exceptional Merit in Nonfiction Filmmaking: “The Memory Loss Tapes,” HBO.

Writing for Nonfiction Programming: “Roman Polanski: Wanted and Desired,” HBO.

Sound Editing for a Series: “Battlestar Galactica: Daybreak (Part 2),” Syfy.

Sound Editing for a Miniseries, Movie, or Special: “Generation Kill: The Cradle of Civilization,” HBO.

Sound Editing for Nonfiction Programming (Single or Multi-Camera): “102 Minutes That Changed America,” History.

Sound Mixing for a Comedy or Drama Series (One Hour): “House: House Divided,” Fox.

Sound Mixing for a Miniseries or Movie: “Generation Kill: The Cradle of Civilization,” HBO.

Sound Mixing for a Comedy or Drama Series (Half-Hour and Animation): “Entourage: Pie,” HBO, and “Weeds: Three Coolers,” Showtime.

 

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