The Emmy show ended right on time. No one went overboard on their expectant speeches, only a few. The Emmys did it again, snubbing the people who died this year and they were Alton “Ben” Powers, James Horner, Yvonne Craig, Christopher Lee and “Rowdy” Roddy Piper they made their contribution to television. When would they ever include all the people who died in the Television industry?
The Creative Arts Awards, which were the night before, they celebrate the technical awards for television. They should do this for the Oscars awards for next year in 2016. Have a Creative Awards for the Oscar, the technical awards, included the stunt performers and other technical stuff on one night and then acting, production and etc. the next night, the main event. Have it two-night celebration, that means the show would not go too long and include a two part In Memoriam of the people in the Entertainment Business.
The high light of the evenings was did Jimmy Kimble ate the winner and forgotten who won? Don’t eat the card. Only him and he accountants and his gastroenterologist know for sure.
Binge watch every episode on TV in an underground bunker for about a year or so, not a good idea. Is that pizza moving? Take a bath!
Ricky Gervais did not win an Emmy this year. Who won last year?
Andy Samberg and Seth Meyers team up and gave their boss a “World’s Greatest Boss” coffee mug.
Nominated actors Tatiana Maslany and Tony Hale, both wielding metal detectors and scavenging for valuables. Maslany found a can of beans and started eating them, only to have Hale fight her for the can.
Fred Savage, honoring all the TV shows that left the air this year. These included the farewells of David Letterman, Stephen Colbert, and Jon Stewart, but also the series finales of “Mad Men,” “Parks and Recreation,” “Parenthood,” “Justified,” “Sons of Anarchy” (earning probably its first mention on an Emmys show), “Mad Men,” “Boardwalk Empire,” “Nurse Jackie,” and others. Unfortunately the clips chosen almost all consisted of major plot spoilers and very last scenes.
Jon Hamm became the first (and last) member of the Sterling Cooper team to win a dramatic acting Emmy. It was a weird moment, which began with the actor not striding gracefully to the stage but climbing onto the platform belly-first. (Hope that tux was a rental.) Then he proved what a great actor he is by being nothing like Don Draper, a character who was always smooth, polished, and glib. Hamm’s speech was brief, awkward, and cryptic, thanking his supporters by first name only. (Hamm fans will note that he thanked his dog, Cora, and “Jen,” presumably actress Jennifer Westfeldt, his girlfriend for 18 years until their split about two weeks ago.)
Viola Davis gave the most emotional speech of the night — itself a tough contest on an evening that included tearful gratitude from Jeffrey Tambor, Regina King, and Uzo Aduba. But then, Davis was making history — the “How to Get Away With Murder” star was the first black performer in Emmy’s 67 years to win Best Actress in a Drama — and she knew it. She began her speech by quoting Harriet Tubman and gave shout-outs to fellow nominee Taraji P. Henson and several other current black TV actresses (including Kerry Washington, Halle Berry, Nicole Beharie, Meghan Good, and Gabrielle Union) for opening doors. “The only thing that separates women of color from anyone else is simply opportunity,” Davis said. “You cannot win an Emmy for roles that are simply not there. So here’s to all the writers, the awesome people — people who have redefined what it means to be beautiful, to be sexy, to be a leading woman, to be black.” Samberg had been making begrudging jokes earlier in the evening about how slow and incremental TV has been in embracing diversity, but Davis made her win feel like a major victory for both herself and the whole industry
Here are the winners Click here