Acting history Oscar
In the acting history Oscar, as the Academy Award is named, is one of the most important awards in the film world. Throughout the
history numerous people working in the film industry were rewarded for their contribution.
One of the most important developments in Acting history Oscar first ceremony was held on May 16, 1929. It was a quiet affair compared to the glamour and glitz that accompany the ceremonies of today. Since the winners were announced to the press on Monday, February 18, 1929 - three months early - the 250 people who attended the black-tie banquet in the Blossom Room of the Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel weren't anxious for the results to be announced.
The statuettes that were presented to the first Awards winners were nearly identical to those handed out today. It was designed by MGM art director Cedric Gibbons and sculpted by George Stanley. The Academy Award of Merit (Oscar's official name) was a knight.
The official word from the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences is that the current Oscar statuette is made of britannia metal, a pewter-like alloy which is plated in copper, nickel silver, and 24-karat gold, stands 13 1/2" tall, and weighs 8 1/2 pounds. The base of the statuette is metal.
Though the actual story of how the Academy Award of Merit came to be known as the Oscar is unclear, the most popular story has been that Academy librarian - and eventual executive director - Margaret Herrick believed it looked a lot like her Uncle Oscar. After she made that observation, the Academy staff began calling the award 'Oscar.' The Academy didn't officially use the nickname until 1939.
And so we see that another important stage in acting history Oscar Ceremony is broadcast live in over 200 countries worldwide. To win one is the greatest reward for your work as an actor. In order to win one, you need to do what it takes to
become an actor.
The very first person to receive one of the Academy Awards didn't attend the first ceremony. Emil Jannings, the winner for best actor, had decided to go back to his home in Germany before the ceremony. Before he left for his trip, Jannings was handed the very first in.
acting history Oscar
Forever in the books of our Acting history Oscar winners in 1927-1928:
Picture (Production): WINGS
Picture (Unique and Artistic Production): SUNRISE; A SONG OF TWO HUMANS
Actor: EMIL JANNINGS (The Last Command; The Way of All Flesh)
Actress: JANET GAYNOR (Seventh Heaven; Street Angel; Sunrise)
Director: FRANK BORZAGE (Seventh Heaven) / Lewis Milestone (Two Arabian Knights)
Adapted Screenplay: BENJAMIN GLAZER (Seventh Heaven)
Original Story: BEN HECHT (Underworld)
Interior Decoration: THE DOVE/THE TEMPEST
According to the Academy of Motion Pictures Arts and Sciences, in order to quality to be considered for Best Picture a feature-length motion picture "must have a running length of more than 40 minutes and have been exhibited theatrically on 35mm or 70mm film, or in a qualifying digital format. The films must open in a commercial theater, for paid admission, in Los Angeles County between January 1 and midnight December 31, and run for seven consecutive days. Films that receive their first public exhibition or distribution in any manner other than as a theatrical motion picture release are not eligible for Academy Awards in any category. Official screen credit forms and copies of the main and end title credits must have been submitted to the Academy by December 1.
In our acting history Oscar has become the most wanted rewards for all that work in the filmindustry. Many dream to hear one day: and the Oscar goes to....