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2020 Creative Arts Emmys: See a Full List of Winners

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Dave Chappelle: Sticks & Stones (Netflix)

Last Week Tonight With John Oliver (HBO) (WINNER)

Outstanding Sound Mixing For A Variety Series Or Special

62nd Grammy Awards (CBS)

The Daily Show With Trevor Noah (Comedy Central)

Dave Chappelle: Sticks & Stones (Netflix)

Last Week Tonight With John Oliver (HBO)

The Oscars (ABC) (WINNER)

Outstanding Technical Direction, Camerawork, Video Control For A Special

2019 American Music Awards (ABC)

Dave Chappelle: Sticks & Stones (Netflix)

Live In Front Of A Studio Audience: “All In The Family” And “Good Times” (ABC) (WINNER)

The Little Mermaid Live! (ABC)

The Oscars (ABC)

Outstanding Technical Direction, Camerawork, Video Control For A Series

Curb Your Enthusiasm (HBO)

Jimmy Kimmel Live! (ABC)

Last Week Tonight With John Oliver (HBO) (WINNER)

Saturday Night Live (NBC)

The Voice (NBC)

Outstanding Production Design For A Variety, Reality Or Competition Series

At Home with Amy Sedaris (truTV)

Drunk History (Comedy Central)

Last Week Tonight With John Oliver (HBO)

Saturday Night Live (NBC) (WINNER)

Queer Eye (Netflix)

Outstanding Production Design For A Variety Special

77th Annual Golden Globe Awards (NBC)

62nd Grammy Awards (CBS)

The Little Mermaid Live! (ABC)

Live In Front Of A Studio Audience: “All In The Family” And “Good Times” (ABC)

The Oscars (ABC) (WINNER)

Monday, September 14

Outstanding Documentary or Nonfiction Special

The Apollo (HBO) (WINNER)

Beastie Boys Story (Apple TV+)

Becoming (Netflix)

The Great Hack (Netflix)

Laurel Canyon: A Place in Time (EPIX)

Outstanding Hosted Nonfiction Series or Special

Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee (Netflix)

Leah Remini: Scientology and the Aftermath (A&E) (WINNER)

Ugly Delicious (Netflix)

VICE (Showtime)

The World According to Jeff Goldblum (Disney+)

Outstanding Short Form Nonfiction or Reality Series

Between the Scenes – The Daily Show (Comedy Central)

Full Frontal With Samantha Bee Presents: Pandemic Video Diaries (TBS)

National Geographic Presents: Creating Cosmos: Possible Worlds (National Geographic) (WINNER)

Pose: Identity, Family, Community (FX Networks)

RuPaul’s Drag Race Out of the Closet (VH1)

Outstanding Structured Reality Program

Antiques Roadshow (PBS)

Love Is Blind (Netflix)

Queer Eye (Netflix) (WINNER)

Shark Tank (ABC)

A Very Brady Renovation (HGTV)

Outstanding Casting for Reality Program

Born This Way (A&E)

Love Is Blind (Netflix)

Queer Eye (Netflix)

RuPaul’s Drag Race (VH1) (WINNER)

The Voice (NBC)

Outstanding Cinematography for a Nonfiction Program

American Factory (Netflix)

Apollo 11 (CNN)

Becoming (Netflix)

The Cave (National Geographic) (WINNER)

Sea of Shadows (National Geographic)

Serengeti (Rebirth)

Outstanding Cinematography for a Reality Program

Cheer, “Hit Zero” (Netflix)

Life Below Zero, Series Body of Work (National Geographic) (WINNER)

Queer Eye, “We’re In Japan!: Japanese Holiday” (Netflix)

RuPaul’s Drag Race, Series Body of Work (VH1)

Survivor, Series Body of Work (CBS)

Outstanding Directing for a Documentary/Nonfiction Program

American Factory (Netflix) (WINNER)

Apollo 11 (CNN)

Becoming (Netflix)

The Cave (National Geographic)

The Last Dance, “Episode 7” (ESPN)

Tiger King: Murder, Mayhem and Madness, “Cult of Personality” (Netflix)

Outstanding Directing for a Reality Program

Cheer, “Daytona” (Netflix) (WINNER)

LEGO Masters, “Mega City Block” (FOX)

Queer Eye, “Disabled But Not Really” (Netflix)

RuPaul’s Drag Race, “I’m That Bitch” (VH1)

Top Chef, “The Jonathan Gold Standard” (Bravo)

Entertainment

Why Fantastic Beasts 3’s Eddie Redmayne Says The COVID-19 Shutdown Has Actually ‘Been Helpful’ For The Film

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The pandemic put countless productions in a tight spot this year, forcing many to roll with the punches and look for a bright side. Fantastic Beasts 3 looks to be no exception to that, as it sounds like director David Yates, Eddie Redmayne, and the rest of the crew tried to adapt the best they could under the circumstances.

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SNEAK PEEK: Preview of BOOM! Studios Irredeemable Omnibus Softcover

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* When the Plutonian, the world’s greatest superhero, snaps and turns into the world’s greatest villain, only his former teammates have a chance at stopping his rampage. What became of the hope and promise once inside him? What happens to the world when its savior betrays it? What makes a hero irredeemable? For the first time, the entire Irredeemable saga is available in a single volume.
* The acclaimed team of writer Mark Waid (Kingdom Come, The Avengers) and artist Peter Krause, along with some of the most acclaimed creators in comics, challenge everything you think you know about superheroes by exploring the good, the bad… and the irredeemable inside all of us.
* Collects Irredeemable #1-37, Irredeemable Special #1 and Incorruptible #25-26.

SNEAK PEEK: Preview of BOOM! Studios Irredeemable Omnibus Softcover

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I Can See Your Voice Premiere: Grade It!

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From a young age, most of us are taught to try to look past people’s appearances in order to discern their true natures. I Can See Your Voice, Fox’s newest game show, says, “Eh, don’t bother.”

The hour-long series premiered Wednesday following The Masked Singer. Hosted by Masked judge Ken Jeong, I Can See Your Voice tasks contestants with trying to figure out whether or not people are good singers, based on what they look like (and a few other clues). The contestants are aided by a panel of recognizable faces; in the premiere, that panel was populated by Fashion Police‘s Kelly Osbourne, Curb Your Enthusiasm‘s Cheryl Hines, The Real‘s Adrienne Houghton, Arsenio Hall and pop singer Nick Lachey.

The six singers are identified by generic names, such as “football player,” “counselor” or “rock climber.” Some of them are actually professional musicians. “However, some of them are fakers with voices so bad that your ears will hate you forever, and that is a medical fact,” Dr. Ken Jeong informed the audience at the top of the premiere. (And yes, “Dr. Ken Jeong” is how he was announced.)

The goal is for the contestant to pick out all of the bad singers in the rounds that lead up to the final. For every successful guess, the contestant gets $10,000. Then, ahead of the last round, the contestant can risk everything they’ve won for a chance at $100,000.

The premiere’s contestant was Shannon from Chandler, Ariz. Her rounds included lip sync challenges (in which the singers mouth the words to songs they may or may not have previously recorded), getting a glimpse at the photos and videos on a singer’s phone (aka watching a carefully produced video package), watching footage of a singer in the studio (where the voices are incredibly distorted) and hurling rapid-fire questions at a singer to glean whether or not they’re the real deal.

A singer referred to as “stylist” was the last one standing when Shannon got to her final round, and she decided to risk the $30,000 she’d won for a chance at $100k. As it turns out, “stylist” could sing. So Shannon took home the grand prize, and “stylist” sang a duet with Lachey to close out the episode.

Now it’s your turn. What did you think of I Can See Your Voice‘s premiere? Grade the episode via the poll below, then hit the comments with your thoughts!

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