36th Academy Awards
|36th Academy Awards|
|Date||Monday, April 13, 1964|
|Site||Santa Monica Civic Auditorium|
Santa Monica, California, U.S.
|Hosted by||Jack Lemmon|
|Produced by||Richard Dunlap|
|Directed by||Richard Dunlap|
|Best Picture||Tom Jones|
|Most awards||Cleopatra and Tom Jones (4)|
|Most nominations||Tom Jones (10)|
|TV in the United States|
Best Picture winner Tom Jones became the only film in history to garner three Best Supporting Actress nominations; it also tied the Oscar record of five unsuccessful acting nominations, set by Peyton Place at the 30th Academy Awards.
This year's winner for Best Actress category was unique. Although playing a supporting role and having a relatively small amount on the screen, Patricia Neal won the Best Actress category for her lead (or supporting) role in Hud. The movie also won for Best Supporting Actor for Melvyn Douglas and Best Cinematography – Black and White. It was the second and, to date, last film to win two acting awards without being nominated for Best Picture (the other being The Miracle Worker).
At age 71 Margaret Rutherford set a then record for the oldest winner for Best Supporting Actress. Coincidentally, the year before Patty Duke set a then record for the youngest winner ever. Rutherford was also only the 2nd Oscar winner to be over the age of 70 at the time of her win. The other was Edmund Gwenn.
This was the only time in the history of the Academy Awards that all Best Supporting Actress nominees were born outside the United States.
Sammy Davis Jr. announced the winner in the category scoring of music, adaptation or treatment but was given the envelope with the name of a winner in a different category (score, substantially original).
Winners are listed first and highlighted with boldface
Irving G. Thalberg Memorial Award
Presenters and performers
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- Julie Andrews (Presenter: Best Foreign Language Film)
- Anne Bancroft (Presenter: Best Actor)
- Anne Baxter and Fred MacMurray (Presenter: Art Direction Awards)
- Ed Begley (Presenter: Best Supporting Actress)
- Rita Hayworth (Presenter: Best Director)
- Sammy Davis Jr. (Presenter: Music Awards)
- Angie Dickinson (Presenter: Best Special Effects)
- Patty Duke (Presenter: Best Supporting Actor)
- Shirley Jones (Presenter: Best Song)
- Shirley MacLaine (Presenter: Short Subjects Awards)
- Steve McQueen (Presenter: Sound Awards)
- Gregory Peck (Presenter: Best Actress)
- Sidney Poitier (Presenter: Best Film Editing)
- Donna Reed (Presenter: Costume Design Awards)
- Debbie Reynolds (Presenter: Documentary Awards)
- Edward G. Robinson (Presenter: Writing Awards)
- Frank Sinatra (Presenter: Best Picture)
- James Stewart (Presenter: Cinematography Awards)
- James Darren ("It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World" from It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World)
- Harve Presnell ("So Little Time" from 55 Days at Peking)
- Katyna Ranieri ("More" from Mondo Cane)
- Andy Williams ("Call Me Irresponsible" from Papa's Delicate Condition and "Charade" from Charade)
Multiple nominations and awards
These films had multiple nominations:
The following films received multiple awards.
Sidney Poitier winning Best Actor
Sidney Poitier's performance in Lilies of the Field as Homer Smith earned him an award for Best Actor in a Leading Role. This marked the first time a Black male won a competitive Oscar (Poitier is Bahamian-American). This win came five years after his nomination for Best Actor in the 1958's The Defiant Ones.
- 21st Golden Globe Awards
- 1963 in film
- 6th Grammy Awards
- 15th Primetime Emmy Awards
- 16th Primetime Emmy Awards
- 17th British Academy Film Awards
- 18th Tony Awards
- List of submissions to the 36th Academy Awards for Best Foreign Language Film
- Konerman, Jennifer (26 February 2017). "Oscars Shocker: Warren Beatty and Faye Dunaway Read Wrong Best Picture Winner". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on 27 February 2017.
- "The 36th Academy Awards (1964) Nominees and Winners". oscars.org. Archived from the original on May 2, 2015. Retrieved May 4, 2015.
- "THE WINNERS". The Academy Awards. Archived from the original on 10 January 2013. Retrieved 5 May 2014.
- "THE WINNER". The Academy Awards. Archived from the original on 10 January 2013. Retrieved 5 May 2014.