List of awards and nominations received by The Practice

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List of awards won by The Practice
The Practice Title.jpg

The Practice Title Screen

Total number of wins and nominations
Totals 41 118
Footnotes

The following is a list of Awards and Nominations for The Practice, The Practice is an American TV show that ran from March 4, 1997 until May 16, 2004 and was broadcast on ABC. It was nominated for a large number of awards including 41 Primetime Emmy Awards (fifteen wins), 16 Viewers For Quality Television Q Awards (six wins), 11 NAACP Image Awards (one win), 7 Golden Globe Awards (three wins), 6 Satellite Awards (one win), 3 Screen Actors Guild Awards, a WGA Award and the series won a Peabody Award.

The series holds the Primetime Emmy Award record for most wins in the Guest Actor and Guest Actress categories for a single series, as well as most nominations in those categories, a total of nine outstanding guest actor and actress Emmys along with 7 nominations went to the show.

Camryn Manheim was the first regular actress to win an Emmy, and Michael Badalucco the first regular actor. Camryn Manheim is also the only actor to win both an Emmy and a Golden Globe for her performance. Steve Harris and Dylan McDermott both got a total of nine individual nominations, which made them the most nominated actors from The Practice

When the series ended, in 2004, it was nominated for over a hundred awards and won 41.

Emmy Awards[edit]

The series holds the Primetime Emmy Award record for most wins in the Guest Actor and Guest Actress categories for a single series.[1] A total of forty-one nominations went to the show, of which 15 were won. Camryn Manheim was the first actress to win an Emmy (in 1998) and James Spader, eventually, the last actor. "Happily Ever After", "Betrayal" and "The Day After" were the most nominated episodes, with all two nominations. The series won the Outstanding Drama Series Emmy twice. In both 1999 and 2000, the 52nd and the 53rd Primetime Emmy Awards, the show got nine Emmy nominations.

Creative Arts Emmys[edit]

Year Category Nominee(s) Episode Result
1999 Outstanding Sound Mixing for a Drama Series Clark King, Harry Andronis, David John West and Kurt Kassulke[2] "Happily Ever After" Nominated
Outstanding Costuming for a Series Shelly Levine and Loree Parral[2] "Of Human Bondage" Nominated
Outstanding Cinematography for a Series Dennis Smith[2] "Happily Ever After" Nominated
Outstanding Casting for a Series Janet Gilmore, Megan McConnell[2] Nominated
2000 Outstanding Casting for a Series Janet Gilmore, Megan McConnell[3] Nominated
2001 Outstanding Single Camera Picture Editing for a Series Susanne Stinson Malles[4] "The Day After" Nominated
Outstanding Single Camera Sound Mixing for a Series Clark King, David John West, Eric Clopein, David Dondorf[4] "The Day After" Nominated
Outstanding Cinematography for a Single Camera Series Dennis Smith[4] "The Deal" Nominated
Outstanding Casting for a Series Janet Gilmore, Megan McConnell[4] Nominated

Primetime Emmy Awards[edit]

John Larroquette received 2 Primetime Emmy Award nominations and won one.
Holland Taylor received 2 Primetime Emmy Award nominations and won one.
Marlee Matlin received one Primetime Emmy Award nomination.
René Auberjonois received one Primetime Emmy Award nomination.
Michael Emerson received one Primetime Emmy Award.
Alfre Woodard received one Primetime Emmy Award.
William Shatner received one Primetime Emmy Award.
Year Category Nominee(s) Episode Result
1998 Outstanding Writing For A Drama Series David E. Kelley[5] "Betrayal" Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actress - Drama Series Camryn Manheim[5]
as Ellenor Frutt
Won
Outstanding Guest Actor - Drama Series John Larroquette[5]
as Joey Heric
"Betrayal" Won
Outstanding Drama Series David E. Kelley, Jeffrey Kramer, Robert Breech, Ed Redlich, Gary M. Strangis, Alice West, Jonathan Pontell, Christina Musrey and Pamela J. Wisne[5] Won
1999 Outstanding Supporting Actress - Drama Series Camryn Manheim[2]
as Ellenor Frutt
Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actress - Drama Series Lara Flynn Boyle[2]
as Helen Gamble
Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actor - Drama Series Steve Harris[2]
as Eugene Young
Nominated
Outstanding Lead Actor - Drama Series Dylan McDermott[2]
as Bobby Donnell
Nominated
Outstanding Guest Actor - Drama Series Tony Danza[2]
as Tommy Silva
multiple episodes Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actress - Drama Series Holland Taylor[2]
as Judge Roberta Kittleson
Won
Outstanding Supporting Actor - Drama Series Michael Badalucco[2]
as Jimmy Berluti
Won
Outstanding Guest Actor - Drama Series Edward Herrmann[2]
as Atty. Anderson Pearson
several episodes Won
Outstanding Drama Series David E. Kelley, Jeffrey Kramer, Robert Breech, Gary M. Strangis, Christina Musrey, Pamela J. Wisne[2] Won
2000 Outstanding Supporting Actress - Drama Series Holland Taylor[3]
as Judge Roberta Kittleson
Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actor - Drama Series Steve Harris[3]
as Eugene Young
Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actor - Drama Series Michael Badalucco[3]
as Jimmy Berluti
Nominated
Outstanding Guest Actress - Drama Series Marlee Matlin[3]
as Sally Berg
"Life Sentence" Nominated
Outstanding Guest Actor - Drama Series Henry Winkler[3]
as Henry Olson
Nominated
Outstanding Guest Actor - Drama Series Paul Dooley[3]
as Judge Philip Swackheim
Nominated
Outstanding Drama Series David E. Kelley, Jeffrey Kramer, Robert Breech, Gary M. Strangis, Christina Musrey, Pamela J. Wisne[3] Nominated
Outstanding Guest Actor - Drama Series James Whitmore[3]
as Raymond Oz
Won
Outstanding Guest Actress - Drama Series Beah Richards[3]
as Gertrude Turner
Won
2001 Outstanding Guest Actor - Drama Series Rene Auberjonois[4]
as Judge Mantz
"We Hold These Truths" Nominated
Outstanding Drama Series David E. Kelley, Robert Breech, Christina Musrey, Gary M. Strangis, Pamela J. Wisne, Joseph Berger-Davis and Todd Ellis Kessler[4] Nominated
Outstanding Guest Actor - Drama Series Michael Emerson
as William Hinks
Won
2002 Outstanding Guest Actor - Drama Series Charles S. Dutton[6]
as Leonard Marshall
"Killing Time" Won
Outstanding Guest Actor - Drama Series John Larroquette[6]
as Joe Heric
Nominated
2003 Outstanding Guest Actress - Drama Series Alfre Woodard[7]
as Denise Freeman
Won
2004 Outstanding Guest Actress - Drama Series Betty White[8]
as Catherine Piper
Nominated
Outstanding Guest Actor - Drama Series William Shatner[8]
as Denny Crane
Won
Outstanding Lead Actor - Drama Series James Spader[8]
as Alan Shore
Won
Outstanding Guest Actress - Drama Series Sharon Stone[8]
as Sheila Carlisle
Won

Golden Globe Awards[edit]

The Practice was nominated for "Best Television Series - Drama" at the Hollywood Foreign Press Association's Golden Globe Awards three straight years, winning in 1999.[9] Camryn Manheim and Dylan McDermott both won a Golden Globe Award. The series only got nominations in 1999, 2000 and 2001. Manheim won her Golden Globe as a tie with Faye Dunaway for Gia.[10]

Year Category Nominee(s) Result
1999 Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series - Drama[10] Dylan McDermott
as Bobby Donnell
Won
Best Television Series - Drama[10] Won
Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series - Drama[10] Camryn Manheim
as Ellenor Frutt
Won
2000 Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series - Drama[11] Dylan McDermott
as Bobby Donnell
Nominated
Best Television Series - Drama[11] Nominated
2001 Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series - Drama[12] Dylan McDermott
as Bobby Donnell
Nominated
Best Television Series - Drama[12] Nominated

NAACP Image Awards[edit]

A total of eleven NAACP Image Award nominations went to the show of which 6 for Steve Harris. The show was nominated for Outstanding Drama Series three times in a row, but never won. The only NAACP Image Award the show won was awarded to Steve Harris, in the category Outstanding Actor in a Drama Series. The show didn't get any nominations in 2003.

Year Category Nominee(s) Result
1999 Outstanding Actor in a Drama Series[13] Steve Harris
as Eugene Young
Nominated
2000 Outstanding Actor in a Drama Series[14] Steve Harris
as Eugene Young
Nominated
Outstanding Drama Series[14] Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series[14] Lisa Gay Hamilton
as Rebecca Washington
Nominated
2001 Outstanding Actor in a Drama Series[15] Steve Harris
as Eugene Young
Nominated
Outstanding Drama Series[15] Nominated
Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series[15] Beah Richards
as Gertrude Turner
Nominated
2002 Outstanding Actor in a Drama Series[16] Steve Harris
as Eugene Young
Won
Outstanding Drama Series[16] Nominated
2004 Outstanding Actor in a Drama Series[17] Steve Harris
as Eugene Young
Nominated
2005 Outstanding Actor in a Drama Series[18] Steve Harris
as Eugene Young
Nominated

Viewers For Quality Television Q Awards[edit]

The Practice got a total of 16 nominations, and won 6, including: Best Quality Drama Series, Best Supporting Actor in a Quality Drama Series, Best Recurring Player, Best Actor in a Quality Drama Series and Best Supporting Actress in a Quality Drama Series. The series won the Best Quality Drama Series twice out of three nominations, other Q Awards went to Steve Harris, Camryn Manheim and John Larroquette.

Year Category Nominee(s) Result
1998 Best Supporting Actress in a Quality Drama Series[19] Kelli Williams
as Lindsay Dole
Nominated
Best Supporting Actress in a Quality Drama Series[19] Camryn Manheim
as Ellenor Frutt
Nominated
Best Recurring Player[19] John Larroquette
as Joe Heric
Won
Best Supporting Actor in a Quality Drama Series[19] Michael Badalucco
as Jimmy Berluti
Nominated
Best Recurring Player[19] Linda Hunt
as Judge Zoey Hiller
Nominated
Best Quality Drama Series[19] Won
Best Actor in a Quality Drama Series[19] Dylan McDermott
as Bobby Donnell
Nominated
Best Supporting Actor in a Quality Drama Series[19] Steve Harris
as Eugene Young
Won
1999 Best Quality Drama Series[20] Won
Best Supporting Actor in a Quality Drama Series[20] Steve Harris
as Eugene Young
Won
Best Supporting Actress in a Quality Drama Series[20] Camryn Manheim
as Ellenor Frutt
Won
2000 Best Supporting Actress in a Quality Drama Series[21] Camryn Manheim
as Ellenor Frutt
Nominated
Best Supporting Actor in a Quality Drama Series[21] Steve Harris
as Eugene Young
Nominated
Best Supporting Actor in a Quality Drama Series[21] Michael Badalucco
as Jimmy Berluti
Nominated
Best Quality Drama Series[21] Nominated
Best Actor in a Quality Drama Series[21] Dylan McDermott
as Bobby Donnell
Nominated

Satellite Awards[edit]

The Satellite Awards, formerly known as the Golden Satellite Awards, are presented both for cinema and television. The Practice only won one award, which went to Camryn Manheim in 2000.[22]

Camryn Manheim received 1 Satellite Award.
Year Category Nominee(s) Result
1999 Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series - Drama[23] Dylan McDermott
as Bobby Donnell
Nominated
2000 Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series - Drama[22] Dylan McDermott
as Bobby Donnell
Nominated
Best Television Series - Drama[22] Nominated
Best Actress - TV Series Drama[22] Camryn Manheim
as Ellenor Frutt
Won
Best Actress - TV Series Drama[22] Kelli Williams
as Lindsay Dole
Nominated
2001 Best Television Series - Drama[24] Nominated

Other awards[edit]

Year Award Category Nominee Result
2001 Artios Award Best Casting for TV, Dramatic Episodic

[25]

Janet Gilmore and Megan McConell Nominated
2001 ASCAP Film & TV Music Awards Top TV Series[26][27][28] Marco Beltrami and Jon Hassell Won
2002 Won
2003 Won
2001 ASC Awards Outstanding Achievement in Cinematography in Episodic TV Series'[29] Dennis Smith
for episode: "The Deal"
Nominated
2000 BMI Film & TV Awards BMI Television Music Award[30][31][32] Pete Scaturro & Tom Hiel Won
2001 Won
2002 Pete Scaturro Won
1998 Edgar Award Best Television Episode[33][34] Michael R. Perry, Stephen Gagha & David E. Kelley
for episode: "First Degree"
Nominated
2002 Jonathan Shapiro, Lukas Reiter, Peter Blake & David E. Kelley
for episode: "Killing Time"
Nominated
2004 Best Television Episode Teleplay[35] Peter Blake and David E. Kelley
for episode: "Goodbye"
Nominated
1998 GLAAD Media Award Best Television Episode[36] episode: "Civil Rights" Nominated
1999 Genesis Award Television - Dramatic Series[37] episode: "The Food Chain" Won
2003 Television - Dramatic Series[38] episode: "Small Sacrifices" Won
2002 Humanitas Prize 60 Minute Category[39][40] Lukas Reiter & David E. Kelley
for episode: "Honor Code"
Won
2003 David E. Kelley
for episode: "Final Judgment"
Won
1998 Golden Reel Award Best Sound Editing - Television Episodic - Dialogue & ADR[41][42] Nominated
2000 T.W. Davis, Donna Beltz, Ken Gladden, H. Jay Levine & Debby Ruby-Winsberg Nominated
1999 PGA Awards Television Producer of the Year Award in Episodic[43][44] See below Won
2001 Nominated
1999 Peabody Award Peabody Award[45] Series Won
2004 Prism Award Performance in a Drama Series Episode[46] Steve Harris
as Eugene Young
Nominated
1999 Screen Actors Guild Award Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble - Drama Series[47][48][49] See below Nominated
2000 See below Nominated
2001 See below Nominated
1999 TCA Award Individual Achievement in Drama[50] Camryn Manheim
as Ellenor Frutt
Nominated
Dylan McDermott
as Bobby Donnell
Nominated
Nominated
Program of the Year[50] Series Nominated
2000 Outstanding Achievement in Drama[51] Nominated
2000 TV Guide Award Favorite Drama Series[52] Series Nominated
1999 WGA Television Award Episodic Drama[53] David E. Kelley
for episode: "Betrayal"
Nominated
1999 Young Artist Award Best Performance in a TV Drama Series - Guest Starring Young Actor[54][55] Billie Thomas
role unknown
Nominated
2002 Marc John Jefferies
as Jason Lees
for episode: "Honor Code"
Nominated
Best Performance in a TV Drama Series - Guest Starring Young Actress[55][56] Jamie Lauren
as Betsy Collins
for episode: "Inter Arma Silent Leges"
Nominated
2003 Nominated

^1999 "Television Producer of the Year Award in Episodic" Winners David E. Kelley, Robert Breech, Jeffrey Kramer, Christina Musrey, Gary M. Strangis & Pamela J. Wisne[43]

^1999 and 2000 "Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble - Drama Series" Nominees Michael Badalucco, Lara Flynn Boyle, Lisa Gay Hamilton, Steve Harris, Camryn Manheim, Dylan McDermott, Marla Sokoloff & Kelli Williams[47][48]

^2001 "Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble - Drama Series" Nominees Michael Badalucco, Lara Flynn Boyle, Lisa Gay Hamilton, Steve Harris, Jason Kravits, Camryn Manheim, Dylan McDermott, Marla Sokoloff & Kelli Williams[49]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Full list of Primetime Emmy Awards won by The Practice from the Emmy Awards website, retrieved on April 28, 2008
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m "Primetime Emmys 1999". Emmy Awards website. Retrieved April 28, 2008. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Primetime Emmys 2000". Emmy Awards website. Retrieved April 28, 2008. 
  4. ^ a b c d e f "Primetime Emmys 2001". Emmy Awards website. Retrieved April 29, 2008. 
  5. ^ a b c d "Primetime Emmys 1998". Emmy Awards website. Retrieved April 28, 2008. 
  6. ^ a b "Primetime Emmys 2002". Emmy Awards website. Retrieved April 29, 2008. 
  7. ^ "Primetime Emmys 2003". Emmy Awards website. Retrieved April 29, 2008. 
  8. ^ a b c d "Primetime Emmys 2004". Emmy Awards website. Retrieved April 29, 2008. 
  9. ^ "List of Awards and Nominations for The Practice". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved April 29, 2008. 
  10. ^ a b c d "The 56th Golden Globe Awards, 1999". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  11. ^ a b "The 57th Golden Globe Awards, 2000". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  12. ^ a b "The 58th Golden Globe Awards, 2001". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  13. ^ "The 29th Annual NAACP Image Awards, 1999". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  14. ^ a b c "The 30th Annual NAACP Image Awards, 2000". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  15. ^ a b c "The 31st Annual NAACP Image Awards, 2001". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  16. ^ a b "The 32nd Annual NAACP Image Awards, 2002". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  17. ^ "The 33rd Annual NAACP Image Awards, 2004". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  18. ^ "The 35th Annual NAACP Image Awards, 2005". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  19. ^ a b c d e f g h "The 13th Annual Viewers for Quality Television Q Awards, 1998". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  20. ^ a b c "The 14th Annual Viewers for Quality Television Q Awards, 1999". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  21. ^ a b c d e Ault, Susanne (June 8, 1999). "Viewers for Quality TV tap 'Practice,' 'Raymond'". Variety. Retrieved April 29, 2008. 
  22. ^ a b c d e "The Third Annual Satellite Awards, 2000". International Press Academy website. Retrieved April 29, 2008. 
  23. ^ "The Second Annual Satellite Awards, 1999". International Press Academy website. Retrieved April 29, 2008. 
  24. ^ "The Fourth Annual Satellite Awards, 2001". International Press Academy website. Retrieved April 29, 2008. 
  25. ^ "The 16th Annual Artios Awards, 2001". Casting Society of America. Retrieved May 1, 2008. [dead link]
  26. ^ "The 16th Annual ASCAP Awards, 2001". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  27. ^ "The 17th Annual ASCAP Awards, 2002". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  28. ^ "The 18th Annual ASCAP Awards, 2003". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  29. ^ "16th Annual ASC Awards, 2001". American Society of Cinematographers. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  30. ^ "The BMI Film & TV Awards, 2003". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  31. ^ "The BMI Film & TV Awards, 2001". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2001. 
  32. ^ "The BMI Film & TV Awards, 2002". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  33. ^ "The Edgar Allan Poe Awards, 1998". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  34. ^ "The Edgar Allan Poe Awards, 2002". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  35. ^ "The Edgar Allan Poe Awards, 2004". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  36. ^ "The 8th Annual GLAAD Media Awards, 1998". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  37. ^ "The 12th Annual Genesis Awards, 1999". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  38. ^ "The 16th Annual Genesis Awards, 2003". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  39. ^ "The 22nd Annual Humanitas Prizes, 2002". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  40. ^ "The 23rd Annual Humanitas Prizes, 2003". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  41. ^ "The 44th Annual Golden Reel Awards, 1998". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  42. ^ "The 46th Annual Golden Reel Award, 2000". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  43. ^ a b "The 9th Annual Producers Guild of America Awards, 1999". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  44. ^ "The 11th Annual Producers Guild of America Awards, 2001". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  45. ^ "The 50th Annual Peabody Awards, 1999". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  46. ^ "The 7th Annual PRISM Awards, 2004". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 1, 2008. 
  47. ^ a b "The 5th Annual Screen Actors Guild of America Awards, 1999". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 2, 2008. 
  48. ^ a b "The 6th Annual Screen Actors Guild of America Awards, 2000". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 2, 2008. 
  49. ^ a b "The 7th Annual Screen Actors Guild of America Awards, 2001". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 2, 2008. 
  50. ^ a b "The 14th Annual Television Critics Association Awards, 1999". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 2, 2008. 
  51. ^ "The 15th Annual Television Critics Association Awards, 2000". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 2, 2008. 
  52. ^ "The 2nd Annual TV Guide Awards, 2000". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 2, 2008. 
  53. ^ "The 50th Annual Writers Guild of America Awards, 1999". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 2, 2008. 
  54. ^ "The 19th Annual Young Artist Awards, 1999". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 2, 2008. 
  55. ^ a b "The 22nd Annual Young Artist Awards, 2002". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 2, 2008. 
  56. ^ "The 23rd Annual Young Artist Awards, 2003". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved May 2, 2008. 

External links[edit]