This article has multiple issues. Please help improve it or discuss these issues on the talk page. (Learn how and when to remove these template messages)(Learn how and when to remove this template message)
|30th Goya Awards|
|Awarded for||Best in film|
|Presented by||Academia de las Artes y las Ciencias Cinematográficas de España|
The awards were established in 1987, a year after the founding of the Academia de las Artes y las Ciencias Cinematográficas de España (Spanish Academy of Cinematic Art and Science), and the first awards ceremony took place on March 16, 1987 at the Teatro Lope de Vega, Madrid. The ceremony continues to take place annually at Centro de Congresos Príncipe Felipe, around the end of January/start of February, and awards are given to films produced during the previous year.
To reward the best Spanish films of each year, the Spanish Academy of Motion Pictures and Arts decided to create the Goya Awards. The inaugural ceremony took place on March 17, 1987 at the Lope de Vega theatre in Madrid. In 2000, the ceremony took place in Barcelona, at the Barcelona Auditorium. In 2003, a large number of film professionals took advantage of the Goya awards ceremony to express their opposition to the Aznar's government support of the U.S. invasion of Iraq. In 2004, the AVT (an association against terrorism in Spain) demonstrated against terrorism and ETA, a paramilitary organization of Basque separatists, in front of the Lope de Vega theatre. In 2005, José Luis Rodríguez Zapatero was the first prime minister in the history of Spain to attend the event. In 2013, the minister of culture and education José Ignacio Wert did not attend, saying he had “other things to do”. Some actors said that this decision reflected the government's lack of respect for their profession and industry.
The awards are currently delivered in 28 categories, excluding the Honorary Goya Award, with a maximum of four candidates for each from the XIII Edition (having been three candidates in the first edition, five in the II and III edition and three from the fourth to the twelfth edition).
- Best Film
- Best Director
- Best Leading Actor
- Best Leading Actress
- Best Original Screenplay
- Best Adapted Screenplay
- Best New Director
- Best Supporting Actor
- Best Supporting Actress
- Best New Actor
- Best New Actress
- Best Production Supervision
- Best Cinematography
- Best Editing
- Best Original Score
The following is a listing of all Goya Awards ceremonies since 1986.
"Big Five" winners and nominees
List of films that won the awards for Best Film, Director, Actor, Actress and Screenplay.
- ¡Ay, Carmela! (1990): Director (Carlos Saura), adapted screenplay (Rafael Azcona and Carlos Saura), Actor (Andrés Pajares) and Actress (Carmen Maura).
- Take My Eyes (2003): Director (Icíar Bollaín), original screenplay (Icíar Bollaín), Actor (Luis Tosar) and Actress (Laia Marull).
- The Sea Inside (2004): Director (Alejandro Amenábar), original screenplay (Alejandro Amenábar and Mateo Gil), Actor (Javier Bardem) and Actress (Lola Dueñas).
Four awards won
- Belle époque (1992): won Film, Director (Fernando Trueba), original screenplay (Rafael Azcona, José Luis García Sánchez and Fernando Trueba) and Actress (Ariadna Gil); lost Actor (Jorge Sanz).
- Running Out of Time (1994): won Film, Director (Imanol Uribe), adapted screenplay (Imanol Uribe) and Actor (Carmelo Gómez); lost Actress (Ruth Gabriel).
- Lucky Star (1997): won Film, Director (Ricardo Franco), original screenplay (Ricardo Franco and Ángeles González-Sinde) and Actor (Antonio Resines); lost Actress (Maribel Verdú).
Three awards won
- Blancanieves (2012): won Film, Actress (Maribel Verdú) and original screenplay (Pablo Berger); lost Director (Pablo Berger) and Actor (Daniel Giménez Cacho).
Two awards won
- Lovers (1991): won Film and Director (Vicente Aranda); original screenplay (Álvaro del Amo, Carlos Pérez Merinero and Vicente Aranda), lost Actor (Jorge Sanz), Actress (Victoria Abril and Maribel Verdú).
- The Girl of Your Dreams (1998): won Film and Actress (Penélope Cruz); lost Director (Fernando Trueba), original screenplay (Rafael Azcona, David Trueba, Carlos López y Miguel Ángel Egea) and Actor (Antonio Resines).
One award won
- Pan's Labyrinth (2006): won original screenplay (Guillermo del Toro); lost Film, Director (Guillermo del Toro), Actor (Sergi López) and Actress (Maribel Verdú).
- The Skin I Live In (2011): won Actress (Elena Anaya); lost Film, Director (Pedro Almodóvar), original screenplay (Pedro Almodóvar) and Actor (Antonio Banderas).
- Magical Girl (2014): won Actress (Bárbara Lennie); lost Film, Director (Carlos Vermut), original screenplay (Carlos Vermut) and Actor (Luis Bermejo)
No award won
- Tie Me Up! Tie Me Down! (1990): lost Film, Director (Pedro Almodóvar), original screenplay (Pedro Almodóvar), Actor (Antonio Banderas) and Actress (Victoria Abril).
- The Artist and the Model (2012): lost Film, Director (Fernando Trueba), original screenplay (Fernando Trueba and Jean-Claude Carrière), Actor (Jean Rochefort) and Actress (Aida Folch).
- The Bride (2015): lost Film, Director (Paula Ortiz), adapted screenplay (Javier García and Paula Ortiz), Actor (Asier Etxeandia) and Actress (Inma Cuesta).
Films with six or more awards.
Films with ten or more nominations.
- "Goya Awards's blog". Film Festivals. Retrieved 21 January 2016.
- "'Marshland' Sweeps Spain's Goya Awards". Variety (magazine). Retrieved 21 January 2016.
- "The Goya Awards: four endless hours of "Spanish film fiesta"". El País. Retrieved 21 January 2016.
- Garcia, Eric Ortiz. "Mexico Picks Its Films For The 2015 Academy And Goya Awards". TwitchFilm. Twitch Film. Retrieved 21 January 2016.
- "Goya Awards (Spanish Academy Awards) - FilmAffinity". FilmAffinity. Retrieved 21 January 2016.
- "'Marshland' Top Winner at Spain's Goya Awards".
- (Spanish) Official Premios Goya website
- IMDb Goya Awards
- (Spanish) Cien de Cine Premios Goya
- (Spanish) New Official Premios Goya 'n' Academy website
- (Spanish) Special Coverage of the Premios Goya at Hoycinema.com