Pop Culture with Tatiana


First I want to congratulate everyone for making it through 2020, it was a tough one. And while there are probably a long list of people you might want to thank for getting you to this point, the real hero has been television. After a year mostly spent at home, television gave us period dramas, a remix of Gossip Girl, a cunning French gentleman thief, a chess wiz, a very mentally disturbed group of superheroes, the latest season of “The Crown” and reminded us how awesome Michael Jordan was!

Of course there’s so much more. The Golden Globes do not just celebrate television, they celebrate films as well, and even though the big blockbusters were not released this year as theatres are still closed, a few gems were made available for streaming.

The 78th annual Golden Globes will be celebrated virtually on Sunday February 28. The event will be hosted by Tina Fey and Amy Poehler.

The Golden Globes are voted on by the approximately 90 journalists who make up the Hollywood Foreign Press association.

Actress/activist Jane Fonda will be presented the Cecil B. deMille Award for her outstanding contributions to the industry.

This is the list of this year’s nominees, and since we are STILL in quarantine, maybe it’ll give you a few ideas of new shows/movies to watch:


Best Television Series, Musical or Comedy

Emily in Paris

The Flight Attendant

The Great

Schitt’s Creek

Ted Lasso

Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series — Musical or Comedy

Don Cheadle – “Black Monday”

Nicholas Hoult – “The Great”

Eugene Levy – “Schitt’s Creek”

Jason Sudekis – “Ted Lasso”

Ramy Youssef – “Ramy”

Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series — Musical or Comedy

Lily Collins – “Emily in Paris”

Kaley Cuoco – “The Flight Attendant”

Elle Fanning – “The Great”

Jane Levy – “Zoey’s Extraordinary Playlist”

Catherine O’Hara – “Schitt’s Creek”

This is interesting because Kaley Cuoco was never nominated for a Golden Globe for her role on The Big Bang Theory.

Best Television Series, Drama

The Crown

Lovecraft Country

The Mandalorian



Best Actor in a Television Series, Drama

Jason Bateman, Ozark

John O’Connor, The Crown

Bob Odenkirk, Better Call Saul

Matthew Rhys, Perry Mason

Al Pacino, Hunters

Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series — Drama

Olivia Colman – “The Crown”

Jodie Comer – “Killing Eve”

Emma Corrin – “The Crown”

Laura Linney – “Ozark”

Sarah Paulsen – “Ratched”

Best Performance by an Actor in a Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

Bryan Cranston – “Your Honor”

Jeff Daniels – “The Comey Rule”

Hugh Grant – “The Undoing”

Mark Ruffalo – “I Know This Much is True”

Ethan Hawke – “The Good Lord Bird”

Best Actress in a Limited Series or Movie

Anya Taylor-Joy, The Queen’s Gambit

Shira Haas, Unorthodox

Nicole Kidman, The Undoing

Cate Blanchett, Mrs. America

Daisy Edgar-Jones, Normal People

Best Television Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

“Normal People”

“The Queen’s Gambit”

“Small Axe”

“The Undoing”


Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Series, Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

Helena Bonham Carter – “The Crown”

Julia Garner – “Ozark”

Annie Murphy – “Schitt’s Creek”

Cynthia Nixon – “Ratched”

Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

John Boyega – “Small Axe”

Brendan Gleeson – “The Comey Rule”

Daniel Levy – “Schitt’s Creek”

Jim Parsons – “Hollywood”

Donald Southerland – “The Undoing”


Best Motion Picture, Drama



The Father

Promising Young Woman

The Trial of the Chicago 7

Best Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy

Borat Subsequent Moviefilm (Really? Okay…)



Palm Springs

The Prom

Best Director—Motion Picture

Emerald Fennel, Promising Young Woman

David Fincher, Mank

Regina King, One Night in Miami

Chloé Zhao, Nomadland

Aaron Sorkin, The Trial of Chicago 7

Best Actor in a Motion Picture, Drama

Riz Ahmed, Sound of Metal

Chadwick Boseman, Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom

Anthony Hopkins, The Father

Gary Oldman, Mank

Tahar Ramin, The Mauritanian

Best Actress in a Motion Picture, Drama

Viola Davis – “Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom”

Andra Day – “The United States vs. Billie Holiday”

Vanessa Kirby – “Pieces of a Woman”

Frances McDormand – “Nomadland”

Carey Mulligan – “Promising Young Woman

Best Actress in a Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy

Maria Bakalova, Borat Subsequent Moviefilm

Kate Hudson, Music

Michelle Pfeiffer, French Exit

Rosamund Pike, I Care A Lot

Anya Taylor-Joy, Emma

Best Actor in a Supporting Role in Any Motion Picture

Sacha Baron Cohen – “The Trial of the Chicago 7”

Daniel Kaluuya – “Judas and the Black Messiah”J

ared Leto – “The Little Things”

Bill Murray – “On the Rocks”

Leslie Odom, Jr. – “One Night in Miami”

Best Actress in a Supporting Role in Any Motion Picture

Glenn Close – “Hillbilly Elegy”

Olivia Colman – “The Father”

Jodie Foster – “The Mauritanian”

Amanda Seyfried – “Mank”

Helana Zengel – “News of the World”

Best Actor in a Motion Picture — Musical or Comedy

Sacha Baron Cohen – “Borat Subsequent Moviefilm”

James Corden – “The Prom”

Lin-Manuel Miranda – “Hamilton”

Dev Patel – “The Personal History of David Copperfield”

Andy Samberg – “Palm Springs”

Best Motion Picture — Animated

“The Croods: A New Age””Onward”

“Over the Moon”




It surprising to see that of all people Meryl Streep was not nominated for her roles in “Prom” and “Let Them All Talk”. The actress is the most celebrated person in Golden Globe history with 32 nominations.

It was also surprising not to see Ben Affleck nominated for his role in “The Way Back”. He plays an alcoholic basketball coach in the film which was one of the only movies released in cinemas in 2020.

After being snubbed last year for her role in “Euphoria”, Zendaya was overlooked this year for her role in “Malcom and Marie”.

The Golden Globes love Kate Winslet, who has been showered with 11 nominations over her career. But she wasn’t among this year’s best actress nominees for playing a lesbian palaeontologist in the period drama “Ammonite,” which probably means she’ll be sitting out of the Oscars race too.

Two-time past Globes nominee Uzo Aduba seemed a likely candidate for her third after portraying real-life political leader Shirley Chisholm in FX on Hulu’s limited series, “Mrs. America.” Instead, though, the lone representative of that series scoring a Globes nominee was Cate Blanchett in the limited series/TV movie actress race for her portrayal of the polarizing conservative Phyllis Schlafly.


The biggest curveball of the morning? Kate Hudson landed a nomination for “Music,” an upcoming musical movie directed by Sia that has most people haven’t heard of — or seen.

It was surprising to see James Corden nominated for “The Prom” because he received terrible reviews for that role.

Although Lily Collins was thought to be a potential nominee, “Emily In Paris” beat out some heavyweights, including “Dead To Me” and Hulu’s “Ramy” in order to sneak onto the ballot this year.

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