List of Primetime Emmy Awards ceremonies

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This is a list of Primetime Emmy Awards ceremonies, the years which they were honoring, their hosts, and their ceremony dates.

# Date Year Host(s) Network Site U.S. viewers
(millions)
1st January 25, 1949 1948 Walter O'Keefe KTSL Hollywood Athletic Club
2nd January 27, 1950 1949 Bill Welsh KFI Ambassador Hotel
3rd January 23, 1951 1950 Earl Warren KLAC
4th February 18, 1952 1951 Lucille Ball
Desi Arnaz
KECA Cocoanut Grove
5th February 5, 1953 1952 Art Linkletter KLAC Hotel Statler
6th February 11, 1954 1953 Ed Sullivan KHJ Hollywood Palladium
7th March 7, 1955 1954 Steve Allen
Dave Garroway
NBC Moulin Rogue Nightclub
Nino's LaRue Restaurant
8th March 17, 1956 1955 Art Linkletter
Danny Thomas
Pan Pacific Auditorium
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel
9th March 16, 1957 1956 Desi Arnaz Colonial Theatre
NBC Studios
10th April 15, 1958 1957 Phil Silvers
Danny Thomas
Cocoanut Grove
NBC Studios
11th May 6, 1959 1958–59 Raymond Burr Mayflower Hotel
Moulin Rogue Nightclub
Ziegfeld Theatre
12th June 20, 1960 1959–60 Joey Bishop
Arthur Godfrey
Chet Huntley
NBC Studios
Ziegfeld Theatre
13th May 16, 1961 1960–61 Joey Bishop
Dick Powell
Moulin Rogue Nightline
Ziegfeld Theatre
14th May 22, 1962 1961–62 David Brinkley
Johnny Carson
Bob Newhart
Astor Hotel
Hollywood Palladium
Sheraton-Park Hotel
15th May 26, 1963 1962–63 Joey Bishop
Arthur Godfrey
Chet Huntley
Americana Hotel
Hollywood Palladium
Sheraton-Park Hotel
16th May 25, 1964 1963–64 Joey Bishop
E.G. Marshall
Hollywood Palladium
Music Hall of the Texas Pavilion
17th September 12, 1965 1964–65 Sammy Davis Jr.
Danny Thomas
Hilton Hotel
Hollywood Palladium
18th May 22, 1966 1965–66 Bill Cosby
Danny Kaye
CBS Americana Hotel
Hollywood Palladium
19th June 4, 1967 1966–67 Joey Bishop
Hugh Downs
ABC Century Plaza Hotel
Americana Hotel
20th May 19, 1968 1967–68 Frank Sinatra
Dick Van Dyke
NBC Hollywood Palladium
Americana Hotel
21st June 8, 1969 1968–69 Bill Cosby
Merv Griffin
CBS Santa Monica Civic Auditorium
Carnegie Hall
22nd June 7, 1970 1969–70 Bill Cosby
Dick Cavett
ABC Century Plaza Hotel
Carnegie Hall
23rd May 9, 1971 1970–71 Johnny Carson NBC Pantages Theatre
24th May 14, 1972 1971–72 CBS
25th May 20, 1973 1972–73 ABC Shubert Theatre
26th May 28, 1974 1973–74 NBC Pantages Theater
27th May 19, 1975 1974–75 no host CBS Hollywood Palladium
28th May 17, 1976 1975–76 John Denver
Mary Tyler Moore
ABC Shubert Theatre
29th September 11, 1977 1976–77 Robert Blake
Angie Dickinson
NBC Pasadena Civic Auditorium
30th September 17, 1978 1977–78 Alan Alda CBS
31st September 9, 1979 1978–79 Cheryl Ladd
Henry Winkler
ABC
32nd September 7, 1980 1979–80 Steve Allen
Dick Clark
NBC
33rd September 13, 1981 1980–81 Ed Asner
Shirley MacLaine
CBS
34th September 19, 1982 1981–82 John Forsythe
Marlo Thomas
ABC
35th September 25, 1983 1982–83 Eddie Murphy
Joan Rivers
NBC
36th September 23, 1984 1983–84 Tom Selleck CBS
37th September 22, 1985 1984–85 John Forsythe ABC
38th September 21, 1986 1985–86 David Letterman
Shelley Long
NBC
39th September 20, 1987 1986–87 Bruce Willis Fox
40th August 28, 1988 1987–88 John Forsythe
41st September 17, 1989 1988–89 John Larroquette
42nd September 16, 1990 1989–90 Candice Bergen
Jay Leno
Jane Pauley
12.3[1]
43rd August 25, 1991 1990–91 Dennis Miller
44th August 30, 1992 1991–92 Tim Allen
Kirstie Alley
Dennis Miller
45th September 19, 1993 1992–93 Angela Lansbury ABC 18.9[2]
46th September 11, 1994 1993–94 Ellen DeGeneres
Patricia Richardson
21.3[3]
47th September 10, 1995 1994–95 Jason Alexander
Cybill Shepherd
Fox
48th September 8, 1996 1995–96 Michael J. Fox
Paul Reiser
Oprah Winfrey
ABC
49th September 14, 1997 1996–97 Bryant Gumbel CBS
50th September 13, 1998 1997–98 no host NBC Shrine Auditorium
51st September 12, 1999 1998–99 Jenna Elfman
David Hyde Pierce
Fox 17.5[4]
52nd September 10, 2000 1999–00 Garry Shandling ABC 21.8[5]
53rd November 4, 2001[Note 1] 2000–01 Ellen DeGeneres CBS Shubert Theatre[Note 2] 17.1[6]
54th September 22, 2002 2001–02 Conan O'Brien NBC Shrine Auditorium 20.0[7]
55th September 21, 2003 2002–03 Ellen DeGeneres
Brad Garrett
Darrell Hammond
George Lopez
Conan O'Brien
Bernie Mac
Dennis Miller
Garry Shandling
Martin Short
Jon Stewart
Wanda Sykes
Fox 17.7[8]
56th September 19, 2004 2003–04 Garry Shandling ABC 13.8[9]
57th September 18, 2005 2004–05 Ellen DeGeneres CBS 18.7[9]
58th August 27, 2006 2005–06 Conan O'Brien NBC 16.1[9]
59th September 16, 2007 2006–07 Ryan Seacrest Fox 13.06[10]
60th September 21, 2008 2007–08 Tom Bergeron
Heidi Klum
Howie Mandel
Jeff Probst
Ryan Seacrest
ABC Nokia Theatre 12.2[1]
61st September 20, 2009 2008–09 Neil Patrick Harris CBS 13.47[11]
62nd August 29, 2010 2009–10 Jimmy Fallon NBC 13.50[11]
63rd September 18, 2011 2010–11 Jane Lynch Fox 12.44[12]
64th September 23, 2012 2011–12 Jimmy Kimmel ABC 13.26[13]
65th September 22, 2013 2012–13 Neil Patrick Harris CBS 17.63[14]
66th August 25, 2014[15] 2013–14 Seth Meyers NBC
67th 2015 2014-2015 Fox

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ It was originally to be scheduled on September 16, 2001, however it was postponed due to September 11 attacks, the ceremony was moved to October 7, 2001 and was delayed again to the start of the Afghan War.
  2. ^ It was originally to be held at Shrine Auditorium, due to postponement of the September 11 attacks.

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Carter, Bill (September 22, 2008). "When Pigskins Fly Past Emmys". The New York Times. Retrieved November 18, 2013. 
  2. ^ Daniels, Charlene. "Nielsen Ratings". USA Today (Gannett Company). Retrieved November 21, 2013. 
  3. ^ DeRosa, Robin. "Nielsen Ratings". USA Today (Gannett Company). Retrieved November 21, 2013. 
  4. ^ Armstrong, Mark (September 11, 2000). "Garry Shoots, Emmy Scores". E!. Retrieved November 18, 2013. 
  5. ^ Carter, Bill (September 13, 2000). "TV NOTES; A Prize for the Emmys". The New York Times. Retrieved November 18, 2013. 
  6. ^ Raftery, Brian M. (November 16, 2001). "Runnin' on Emmy". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved November 18, 2013. 
  7. ^ Kissell, Rick (September 23, 2002). "Emmys watched by 20 mil. Viewers". Variety. Retrieved November 18, 2013. 
  8. ^ Kissell, Rick (September 22, 2003). "Emmys down, still strong for Fox". Variety. Retrieved November 18, 2013. 
  9. ^ a b c Kissell, Rick (August 28, 2006). "Holding Patern". Variety. Retrieved November 18, 2013. 
  10. ^ Mitovich, Matt (September 17, 2007). "Emmy Ratings... Out! Smallest Audience Since 1990". TV Guide. Retrieved November 18, 2013. 
  11. ^ a b Seidman, Robert (August 30, 2010). "'The 62nd Emmy Awards' Telecast Takes Nielsen Honors, Averaging More than 13 Million Viewers". Zap2it. Retrieved September 23, 2013. 
  12. ^ Kepler, Adam (September 19, 2011). "N.F.L. Beats Emmy Awards in Ratings". The New York Times. Retrieved September 23, 2013. 
  13. ^ Kondolojy, Amanda (September 25, 2012). "Sunday Final Ratings: Final Numbers for Emmy Awards, Sunday Night Football + Unscrambled CBS Numbers". Zap2it. Retrieved September 23, 2013. 
  14. ^ Kondolojy, Amanda (September 23, 2013). "CBS' Broadcast of 'The 65th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards' Delivers Largest Audience Since 2005". Zap2it. Retrieved September 23, 2013. 
  15. ^ "NBC Moves the 66th Primetime Emmy Awards to a Monday". The Enterprise. January 28, 2014. Retrieved January 29, 2014. 

External links[edit]