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We’re still hurting from some of our faves being shut out of the 2019 Emmys, so we felt like listing alternatives that should have won instead.

Who really should have won the 2019 Emmys

Not to sound bitter or anything, but award shows are stupid and dumb and flagrantly disrespectful to Saint Amy Adams.

The 2019 Emmy Awards were no different. There were dizzying highs and crushing lows, from the good folks at Fox honestly thinking we’re interested in seeing The Simpsons in the Year of our Lord 2019 to the wins for Jodie Comer, Billy Porter, and Jharrel Jerome as the first Afro-latino to ever win an acting award. 

We’re still hurting a little from some of our faves being shut out of the hard work and recognition they put in for a year of amazing television, so we felt like listing alternatives that should have won instead. After all, it’s not an award ceremony unless you can bitterly complain about the winners and losers until the next award ceremony comes along.

Between writing 'Killing Eve', starring in 'Solo: A Star Wars Story', and her comedy 'Fleabag', Phoebe Waller-Bridge is an exciting new voice.

Between writing ‘Killing Eve’, starring in ‘Solo: A Star Wars Story’, and her comedy ‘Fleabag’, Phoebe Waller-Bridge is an exciting new voice.

Outstanding Comedy Series

Who won: Fleabag
Who should have won: The Good Place

Fleabag is similar to Friends in the way that it focuses on white people of privilege complaining about #firstworldproblems. While we can’t argue that it isn’t entertaining (if you like that thing) it isn’t balls to the wall funny. It really bothers us that The Good Place has gone this long without any Emmy recognition. 

What other shows debate the moral and ethical obligations? What other shows namedrop philosophers? What other shows have characters from Florida you actually enjoy?

The Good Place flipped the traditional sitcom on its head, killed it, and sent it a vaguely defined heaven to debate philosophy and puns and we are better for it. 

Unlike some shows (Game of Thrones. We’re obviously bitter about Game of Thrones), The Good Place has gone in a different direction with each season without losing any of its charm and they better get some recognition by the time its final season airs or we’re going to forking lose it.

Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series

Who won: Bill Hader – Barry
Who should have won: Eugene Levy- Schitt’s Creek

You probably know already that we’re huge fans of Barry, but that doesn’t mean that we think Bill Hader deserved Emmy gold. Listen, if we wanted to watch a sad white man make poor decisions that were directly responsible for the deaths of others, we’d watch more Henry Kissinger documentaries. 

Instead of voting for a white man who kills people (that somehow we’re supposed to sympathize with), why not vote for a white, Jewish man with top-notch eyebrows? A vote for Eugene Levy is a vote for wholesome Canadian fun, and all of the Levy family and Schitt’s Creek deserved more recognition for creating a show that is a genuine delight to watch.

Do you know another show that is a complete delight to watch that was blatantly ignored at the Emmys? Don Cheadle is the MVP of whatever he ends up in, whether he’s fighting aliens or Fresh Prince’s, and he and Black Monday deserved a win. Only 12 people watched Black Monday, which is a true shame, since it answers the age-old question of “what if cocaine was a show?”

Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series

Who won: Phoebe Waller-Bridge – Fleabag
Who should have won: Natasha Lyonne – Russian Doll

It appears as though Phoebe Waller-Bridge was a bit of an upset in the Outstanding Lead Actress category, since so many believed Julia Louis-Dreyfus was a sure thing for Veep

We guess nobody watched Veep’s final season, then. While Louis-Dreyfus is a goddess who can make anything good through her presence alone, her role in Veep was kind of like forcing a world-renowned artist to make art out of toxic waste. They’ll do a great job, but it’s painful to look at for too long.

We were gunning for Natasha Lyonne for Russian Doll, who was responsible for one of the weirdest, sweetest, most thoughtful shows to come out in the past several years. She was biting and bitter and vulnerable and died approximately 9.76 million times throughout the course of the program. It deserved more recognition. 

Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series

Who won: Tony Shalhoub – The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel
Who should have won: Andre Braugher – Brooklyn Nine-Nine

One day, Andre Braugher will get the nomination he deserves as Captain Raymond Holt for Brooklyn Nine-Nine and do you know what we will say on that day?

“Vindication.”

Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series

Who won: Alex Borstein – The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel
Who should have won: D’arcy Caden – The Good Place

Alex Borstein and her plunger were our favorite parts of the second season of The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, but come on! D’arcy Carden has existed as an indescribable source of knowledge on The Good Place for three seasons and in the past season, she played almost every character! What does a robot who isn’t a robot have to do to get some attention? Derek would never treat her like this.

Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series

Who won: Luke Kirby – The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel
Who should have won: Craig Robinson – Brooklyn Nine-Nine

This category is usually a joke anyway, because nine times out of ten, it’s an SNL host that wins this award. The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel is wonderful, but you know what would’ve been better?

Doug Judy.

Brooklyn Nine-Nine came back from the dead with a fierce sixth season, and deserves some credit. Especially when Craig Robertson’s Pontiac Bandit makes a return, except as a good guy working with Jake and Terry. If we’re not going to give credit to Andre Braugher or Andy Samberg, let’s at least give the wonderful recurring cast some credit. The true robbery is no nominations for Brooklyn Nine-Nine

Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series

Who won: Jane Lynch – The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel
Who should have won: Maya Rudolph – The Good Place

Look, we all know Jane Lynch is funny. We don’t need an award to prove that, she won two Emmys for hosting Hollywood Game Night

On the other hand, Maya Rudolph is the best depiction of God ever. The Good Place is already funny, but the minute Judge Gen shows up on screen, you know that episode is about to be your favorite. Watching Gen go down to Earth and quickly learning that humans are awful is a top five moment of season three. Clearly, she wasn’t wrong, otherwise The Good Place would’ve won at least one Emmy. 

Outstanding Directing for a Comedy Series

Who won: Fleabag “Episode 1” – Directed by Harry Bradbeer
Who should have won: Russian Doll “Ariadne” – Directed by Natasha Lyonne

Natasha Lyonne wore many hats while working on Russian Doll, acting as producer, writer, lead actress, and of course, directing. Russian Doll was one of the most bizarre yet hilarious things on our screens this past year, and it’s a crime that Lyonne only got a nomination for lead actress. 

The finale of this episode was moving, watching both Nadia and Alan have to solve the other’s problems to end the loop they’ve both been stuck in. Lyonne brought such a unique touch to that episode, and without her behind the scenes touch, that episode would be much weaker. 

Outstanding Writing for a Comedy Series

Who won: Fleabag “Episode 1” – Written by Phoebe Waller-Bridge
Who should have won: Russian Doll “Ariadne” – Written by Natasha Lyonne

Everything we said about Lyonne as director applies to her as a writer too.

Outstanding Drama Series

Who won: Game of Thrones
Who should have won: Pose

The audacity. The conceit. The ugh.

We’re still so mad we’re having trouble forming direct sentences. Throughout the course of its run, Game of Thrones garnered enough Emmys for their dragons to melt into a hoard large enough to rival Smaug’s, but then the finale happened, and the internet exploded upon itself trying to either make excuses for, debate, or outright disavow the entire series. 

We would have supported this win up until “The Long Night”, maybe, but to vote for Game of Thrones after viewing the entire series is to vote on good intentions alone. This is not a Jodie Comer/Billy Porter situation. We’re very salty about this win. Truly outstanding shows have pushed television into a new direction, either through plot or style.

While hundreds of exceptionally talented people (the costumers on GoT, for instance, deserve every award they get), served on GoT, by its bitter end, it was just poor Peter Dinklage functioning as a mouthpiece for why storytellers are the very best people in the entire world and handwaving away how the Westeros government was going to actually work after everything else was destroyed.

You know what has pushed boundaries on TV, through its storytelling and style and characters and costuming? Pose. Pose is doing what GoT can’t or wouldn’t.

Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series

Billy Porter – Pose

Surprise! We’re happy about this! But really, after being screwed over by the Golden Globes and the Critics Choice Awards, Porter deserves this award. This award is given after his season one performance, and we’ve been saying since episode one Pray Tell deserves more credit than he gets.

Watching Porter in Pose has reminded us how to feel, especially after watching him deal with his HIV diagnosis towards the end of season one. We couldn’t be happier that the Television Academy made at least one right decision. 

Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series

Who won: Jodie Comer – Killing Eve
Who should have won: Sandra Oh – Killing Eve

We would no sooner pick a favorite nominee from the Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series than we would pick our favorite child. Actually, since we don’t have any children, we would no sooner pick a favorite nominee from the Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series than we would pick our favorite TV show.

Mandy Moore is a treasure, Emilia Clarke made Game of Thrones almost watchable, Laura Linney made us almost want to watch Ozark . . . it’s a difficult decision. Jodie Comer earned the award and our bitter, cynical hearts swelled like the Grinch after he was done sabotaging all of the Whoville villagers, but if we were given a Chekhov’s gun and had to choose, we would pick Sandra Oh.

Oh heightens whatever she is given and watching the cat-and-mouse between Oh and Comer for the past two seasons on Killing Eve has made it impossible for us to tell who we like more.

Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series

Who won: Peter Dinklage – Game of Thrones
Who should have won: Jonathan Banks – Better Call Saul

Peter Dinklage looked as bored as we were by the final episode of Game of Thrones. We can imagine him counting the $’s his making on his internal abacus as he acted in the final scenes.

Better Call Saul has scratched our Breaking Bad itch, and Giancarlo Esposito and Jonathan Banks have brought nuance and sympathy to villains we were never supposed to root for. 

Of the two, we’re rooting for Banks, only because he’s been nominated for the past four years and come up short each time. But hopefully with Game of Thrones off the air, this category will be a shoe-in for both of them in the near future, and both of our boys can walk home with some Emmy gold. 

Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series

Who would: Julia Garner – Ozark
Who should have won: Indya Moore – Pose

It’s great that someone who wasn’t from Game of Thrones won this category, but this category was missing a bit of Angel. 

Indya Moore from Pose has been hypnotic to watch and observing their growth from the first season, to their confidence in the second. Their journey has almost been Shakespearian over the past two seasons. 

If anyone deserves this award more than Garner, it’s Moore. 

Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series

Who won: Bradley Whitford – The Handmaid’s Tale
Who should have won: Kumail Nanjiani – The Twilight Zone

If we were voting for beard alone, Bradley Whitford would win, obviously, because his facial hair in The Handmaid’s Tale was wise-yet-potentially-evil perfection.

But Kumail Nanjiani gave us a comedian engaged in a Faustian deal with the devil for success on The Twilight Zone, justifying eliminating people from existence because they deserved it, and more importantly because it made him successful. 

As an additional bonus, The Twilight Zone answered the question of what if Tracy Jordan (Tracy Morgan) on 30 Rock was chaotic evil…rather than just chaotic.

Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series

Who won: Cherry Jones – The Handmaid’s Tale
Who should have won: Cicely Tyson – How to Get Away with Murder

Watching June’s mother in flashbacks on The Handmaid’s Tale has been a roller coaster and given us a lot of depth into who June is. But at the same time, Cicely Tyson has been doing that for five seasons now on How to Get Away with Murder with no recognition. 

Annalise is a broken mess, and every time she starts having a drunken breakdown, Ophelia swoops in to save the day, like a true mother does. In the later seasons of How to Get Away with Murder, Ophelia performs a miracle and even makes Annalise tolerable, yet after four nominations, hasn’t won for being Viola Davis’ mother. For shame. 

"Bandersnatch" is a feature-length, choose-your-own-adventure episode of 'Black Mirror' that's guaranteed to swoop in and completely ruin our year.

Outstanding Television Movie

Black Mirror: Bandersnatch

Is it a bit unfair to call this a movie? Sure. But Black Mirror: Bandersnatch gave us strong performances from the entire cast and an interesting story, even if you take out the choose-your-own-adventure elements. 

Plus, it was innovative to give the audience control of the story. Obviously they don’t have full control, as there is a finite amount of endings, but to let the viewer end the story where they wanted to deserve recognition. 

Outstanding Main Title Design

Who won: Game of Thrones
Who should have won: Star Trek: Discovery 

Even with the interactive map of who controls what kingdom, it’s tough to keep track of the world of Game of Thrones – especially when entire armies seem to be able to teleport across continents without any troop aircraft other than some dragons with a maximum of two riders. On the other hand, we do understand the beautiful sketches and designs of the equipment of the Federation.

Star Trek: Discovery‘s main title design not only focuses on the innovation of the future, but also the importance of working with a team. It nails down the two core features of all Star Trek shows, just within a 90-second opening. Plus, it’s only 90 seconds instead of what feels like 2.5 minutes with Game of Thrones. If only ST:D moved that briskly.

Outstanding Limited Series 

Who won: Chernobyl
Who should have won: When They See Us

Both of these miniseries are taking on an important controversy of our past, but one of them did a better job than the other. And it’s not the one that won. 

With the legendary Ava DuVernay behind the scenes, strong performances from both the young and older actors portraying the Central Park Five, and of course the heartbreaking treatment of these teens, When They See Us was the stronger of the two. 

Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited Series or Movie

Jharrel Jerome – When They See Us

When They See Us may have lost the Limited Series award, but Jerome got his recognition for playing Kory Wise. Wise was the oldest of the Central Park Five who ended up being tried and convicted as an adult. 

Watching Jerome face the pain of being separated from his friends and forced to deal with all this as an adult is hard to watch. But that’s what makes his performance so spectacular; you’re left feeling uncomfortable and outraged at what Wise went through. 

Outstanding Documentary or Nonfiction Special

Leaving Neverland

Although Minding the Gap was a beautiful documentary showcasing the bond between these unlikely strangers thanks to skateboarding, the film got an Oscar nomination too so we’re shining a light on the documentary that 100% deserves its win. 

Whether you believe the victims or not, listening to Wade Robson and James Safechuck recount their stories of dealing with Michael Jackson’s abuse are hard to watch yet necessary. Even among the backlash, HBO and the film’s production team have stood by the victims, showing they’re proud of their product. 

Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series

Who won: Ozark “Reparations”, Directed by Jason Bateman
Who should have won: Pose “Love is the Message”, Directed by Janet Mock

We love when actors step behind the camera, see above when we gushed over Natasha Lyonne. However, in this case, Ozark can’t compare to the emotional turmoil watching the first AIDS cabaret in Pose

Janet Mock’s directing brought the cabaret to life, while also showcasing the grief Pray Tell was going through once he lost Costas. This was the episode in season one that really showed up the reality of the AIDS crisis, which up until that point wasn’t addressed as openly. 

Outstanding Host for a Reality or Competition Program

RuPaul – RuPaul’s Drag Race

Did you really think we were going to protest this? Mama Ru deserves this and so much more, and that’s all we have to say about that henny. 

Outstanding Competition Program

RuPaul’s Drag Race

Again, no reads or shade here: we’re in love. 

Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series or Movie 

Michelle Williams – Fosse/Verdon
Amy Adams – Sharp Objects

Look, we know we were hard on Sharp Objects when it first premiered. However, we still love Amy Adams, and we’re still pissed she has never won anything from any awards show. #GiveAmySomeGold

Now we know those are the only awards you all care about, but we still want to give some recognition to the other winners at the Creative Emmy Awards honoring the amazing behind-the-scenes talent who make these shows happen. The winners from there are below for you to celebrate. 

Outstanding Choreography for Scripted Programming

Crazy Ex-Girlfriend – “Routines: Don’t Be a Lawyer, Antidepressants Are So Not a Big Deal” Choreographed by Kathryn Burns

Outstanding Choreography for Variety or Reality Programming

World of Dance – Choreographed by Tessandra Chavez

Outstanding Directing for a Limited Series, Movie or Dramatic Special

Chernobyl – directed by Johan Renck 

Outstanding Directing for a Reality Program

Queer Eye – “Black Girl Magic” directed by Hisham Abed

Outstanding Directing for a Variety Series

Saturday Night Live – “Host: Adam Sandler” directed by Don Roy King

Outstanding Directing for a Variety Special

Springsteen on Broadway – directed by Thom Zimny

Outstanding Directing for a Documentary/Nonfiction Program

Free Solo – directed by Elizabeth Chai Vasarhelyi & Jimmy Chin

Outstanding Documentary or Nonfiction Series

Our Planet

Outstanding Fantasy/Sci-Fi Costumes

Game of Thrones – “The Bells” Michele Clapton (Costume Designer), Emma O’Loughlin (Assistant Costume Designer) and Kate O’Farrell (Costume Supervisor)

Outstanding Hairstyling for a Limited Series or Movie

Fosse/Verdon – Christopher Fulton (Department Head Hairstylist), Christen Edwards (Key Hairstylist), Nicole Bridgeford (Personal Hairstylist), Christine Cantrell (Hairstylist), Stanley Tines (Hairstylist) and Charlene Belmond (Additional Hairstylist)

Outstanding Hairstyling for a Multi-Camera Series or Special

RuPaul’s Drag Race – “Trump: The Rusical” Hairstylist Hector Pocasangre

Outstanding Hairstyling for a Single-Camera Series

The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel – Jerry DeCarlo (Department Head Hairstylist), Jon Jordan (Key Hairstylist), Peg Schierholz (Personal Hairstylist), Christine Cantrell (Hairstylist) and Sabana Majeed (Hairstylist)

Outstanding Individual Achievement in Animation

Age of Sail 

Outstanding Information Series or Special

Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown

Outstanding Innovation in Interactive Media

Artificial

Outstanding Interactive Program

Nasa and SpaceX: The Interactive Demo-1 Launch

Outstanding Lighting Design/Lighting Direction for a Variety Series 

Saturday Night Live – “Host: John Mulaney” Richard McGuinness (Lighting Director) Geoffrey Amoral (Lighting Director), William McGuinness (Lighting Director), Trevor Brown (Lighting Director) and Tim Stasse (Lighting Director)

Outstanding Lighting Design/Lighting Direction for a Variety Special

RENT – Al Gurdon (Lighting Designer), Madigan Stehly (Lighting Director), Ben Green (Lighting Director), Ryan Tanker (Lighting Director) and Patrick Brazil (Lighting Director)

Outstanding Single-Camera Picture Editing for a Comedy Series

Fleabag – “Episode 1”

Outstanding Single-Camera Picture Editing for a Drama Series

Game of Thrones – “The Long Night”

Outstanding Single-Camera Picture Editing for a Limited Series or Movie

Chernobyl – “Please Remain Calm”

Outstanding Sound Editing for a Comedy or Drama Series (Half-Hour) and Animation

Barry – “ronny/lily”

Outstanding Sound Editing for a Limited Series, Movie or Special

Chernobyl – “1:23:45”

Outstanding Sound Editing for a Comedy or Drama Series (One Hour)

Game of Thrones – “The Long Night”

Outstanding Sound Editing for a Nonfiction Program (Single or Multi-Camera)

Free Solo

Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Comedy or Drama Series (Half-Hour) and Animation

Barry – “ronny/lily”

Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Comedy or Drama Series (One Hour)

Game of Thrones – “The Long Night”

Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Limited Series or Movie

Chernobyl – “1:23:45”

Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Variety Series or Special

Aretha! A Grammy Celebration For The Queen Of Soul

Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Nonfiction Program (Single or Multi-Camera)

Free Solo

Outstanding Special Visual Effects

Game of Thrones – “The Bells”

Outstanding Special Visual Effects in a Supporting Role

Chernobyl – “1:23:45”

Outstanding Structured Reality Program

Queer Eye

Outstanding Stunt Coordination for a Comedy Series or Variety Program

GLOW

Outstanding Stunt Coordination for a Drama Series, Limited Series or Movie

Game of Thrones

Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Limited Series or Movie

Ben Whishaw – A Very English Scandal

Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Limited Series or Movie

Patricia Arquette – The Act

Outstanding Technical Direction, Camerawork, Video Control for a Special

The Late Late Show Carpool Karaoke Primetime Special 2019

Outstanding Technical Direction, Camerawork, Video Control for a Series

Last Week Tonight With John Oliver – “Psychics”

Outstanding Unstructured Reality Program

United Shades of America with W.Kamau Bell

Outstanding Variety Special (Live)

Live In Front Of A Studio Audience: Norman Lear’s ‘All In The Family’ And ‘The Jeffersons’

Outstanding Variety Talk Series

Last Week Tonight With John Oliver

Outstanding Variety Sketch Series

Saturday Night Live

Outstanding Variety Special (Pre-Recorded)

Carpool Karaoke: When Corden Met McCartney Live From Liverpool

Outstanding Character Voice-Over Performance

Seth MacFarlane – Family Guy

Outstanding Writing for a Drama Series

Succession – “Nobody Is Ever Missing”

Outstanding Writing for a Variety Series

Last Week Tonight With John Oliver

Outstanding Writing for a Variety Special

Hannah Gadsby: Nanette

Outstanding Writing for a Nonfiction Program

Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown – “Kenya”

Outstanding Writing for a Limited Series, Movie or Dramatic Special

Chernobyl

Exceptional Merit in Documentary Filmmaking

RBG

Outstanding Actor in a Short Form Comedy or Drama Series

Chris O’Dowd – State of Union

Outstanding Actress in a Short Form Comedy or Drama Series

Rosamund Pike – State of Union

Outstanding Animated Program

The Simpsons – “Mad About The Toy”

Outstanding Production Design for a Narrative Contemporary Program (One Hour or More)

The Handmaid’s Tale – “Holly”

Outstanding Production Design for a Narrative Period or Fantasy Program (One Hour or More)

Chernobyl

Outstanding Casting for a Comedy Series

Fleabag

Outstanding Casting for a Drama Series 

Game of Thrones

Outstanding Casting for a Limited Series, Movie or Special

When They See Us

Outstanding Casting for a Reality Program

Queer Eye

Outstanding Children’s Program

When You Wish Upon A Pickle: A Sesame Street Special

Outstanding Cinematography for a Limited Series or Movie

Chernobyl – “Please Remain Calm”

Outstanding Cinematography for a Multi-Camera Series

The Ranch – “Reckless”

Outstanding Cinematography for a Single-Camera Series (One Hour)

The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel – “Simone”

Outstanding Cinematography for a Single-Camera Series (Half-Hour)

Russian Doll – “Ariadne”

Outstanding Cinematography for a Nonfiction Program

Free Solo

Outstanding Cinematography for a Reality Program

Life Below Zero – “Series Body Of Work”

Outstanding Commercial 

Dream Crazy – Nike

Outstanding Contemporary Costumes

Russian Doll – “Superiority Complex”

Outstanding Period Costumes

The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel – “We’re Going To The Catskills!”

Outstanding Costumes for Variety, Nonfiction or Reality Programming

RuPaul’s Drag Race – “Trump: The Rusical”

Outstanding Creative Achievement in Interactive Media within a Scripted Program

Bandersnatch (Black Mirror)

Outstanding Creative Achievement in Interactive Media within an Unscripted Program

Free Solo – “360”

Outstanding Motion Design

Patriot Act with Hasan Minhaj

Outstanding Multi-Camera Picture Editing for a Comedy Series

One Day at a Time – “The Funeral”

Outstanding Music Composition for a Documentary Series or Special (Original Dramatic Score)

Free Solo – Music by Marco Beltrami and Brandon Roberts

Outstanding Music Composition for a Limited Series, Movie or Special (Original Dramatic Score)

Chernobyl – “Please Remain Calm” Music by Hildur Guðnadóttir

Outstanding Music Composition for a Series (Original Dramatic Score)

Game of Thrones – “The Long Night” Music by Ramin Djawadi

Outstanding Music Direction

Fosse/Verdon – “Life Is A Cabaret” Music Direction by Alex Lacamoire

Outstanding Music Supervision 

The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel – “We’re Going To The Catskills!” 

Outstanding Narrator

Sir David Attenborough – Our Planet

Outstanding Original Interactive Program

Nasa’s InSight Mars Landing

Outstanding Original Main Title Theme Music

Succession – Theme by Nicholas Britell

Outstanding Original Music and Lyrics

Crazy Ex-Girlfriend – “I Have To Get Out/Song Title: Antidepressants Are So Not A Big Deal” Music & Lyrics by Adam Schlesinger and Rachel Bloom, Lyrics by Jack Dolgen

Outstanding Picture Editing for a Structured Reality or Competition Program

Queer Eye “Series Body Of Work” – (Editors) Joseph DeShano, Matthew Miller, Ryan Taylor, Carlos Gamarra, Iain Tibbles and Tony Zajkowski

Outstanding Picture Editing for a Nonfiction Program

Free Solo – Edited by Bob Eisenhardt, ACE

Outstanding Picture Editing for an Unstructured Reality Program

Born This Way – “Series Body of Work”

Outstanding Picture Editing for Variety Programming

Last Week Tonight With John Oliver – “The Wax & The Furious (segment)”

Outstanding Production Design for a Narrative Program (Half-Hour)

Russian Doll – “Nothing In This World Is Easy”

Outstanding Production Design for a Variety Special

RENT

Outstanding Production Design for a Variety, Reality or Competition Series

Saturday Night Live – “Host: John Mulaney, Host: Emma Stone”

Outstanding Prosthetic Makeup for a Series, Limited Series, Movie or Special

Star Trek: Discovery – “If Memory Serves”

Outstanding Short Form Comedy or Drama Series

State of the Union

Outstanding Short Form Nonfiction or Reality Series

Creating Saturday Night Live

Outstanding Short Form Variety Series 

Carpool Karaoke: The Series

Outstanding Short Form Animated Program

Love, Death & Robots – “The Witness”

Outstanding Makeup for a Limited Series or Movie (Non-Prosthetic)

Fosse/Verdon – Debbie Zoller (Department Head Makeup Artist), Blair Aycock (Co-Department Head Makeup Artist), Dave Presto (Key Makeup Artist), Sherri Berman Laurence (Makeup Artist), Nicky Pattison Illum (Makeup Artist) and Jackie Risotto (Personal Makeup Artist)

Outstanding Makeup for a Multi-Camera Series or Special (Non-Prosthetic)

Saturday Night Live – “Host: Adam Sandler” Louie Zakarian (Department Head Makeup Artist), Amy Tagliamonti (Key Makeup Artist), Jason Milani (Key Makeup Artist), Rachel Pagani (Additional Makeup Artist), Sarah Egan (Makeup Artist) and Young Beck (Makeup Artist)

Outstanding Makeup for a Single-Camera Series (Non-Prosthetic)

Game of Thrones – “The Long Night” Jane Walker (Department Head Makeup Artist), Kay Bilk (Makeup Artist), Marianna Kyriacou (Makeup Artist), Nicola Matthews (Makeup Artist) and Pamela Smyth (Makeup Artist)

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