List of people who have won Academy, Emmy, Grammy, and Tony Awards

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"EGOT" redirects here. For other uses, see EGOT (disambiguation).

Twelve people and five media franchises have won all four major annual American entertainment awards in a competitive, individual (non-group) category: the Emmy, Grammy, Oscar, and Tony. Respectively, these awards honor outstanding achievements in television, music (or other audio recording), film, and theater.[1] Winning all four awards has been referred to as winning the "grand slam" of American show business.[2][3] The acronym EGOT was coined by actor Philip Michael Thomas.[4][5][6]

Winners of all four awards[edit]

To date, twelve individuals have won all four awards in competitive categories.[1]

Name EGOT completed Years to complete Emmy Grammy Oscar Tony
Rodgers, RichardRichard Rodgers 1962 17 1962 19601 1945 19501,2
Hayes, HelenHelen Hayes3 1977 45 1953 1977 19321 19471,2
Moreno, RitaRita Moreno3 1977 16 19771 1972 1961 1975
Gielgud, JohnJohn Gielgud 1991 30 1991 1979 1981 19611,2
Hepburn, AudreyAudrey Hepburn 19945 41 19935 19945 19532 19542
Hamlisch, MarvinMarvin Hamlisch 1995 23 19951 19741 19731 1976
Tunick, JonathanJonathan Tunick 1997 20 1982 1988 1977 1997
Brooks, MelMel Brooks 2001 34 19671 19981 1968 20011
Nichols, MikeMike Nichols 2001 40 20011 1961 1967 19641
Goldberg, WhoopiWhoopi Goldberg 2002 17 20021,2,4 1985 1990 2002
Rudin, ScottScott Rudin 2012 28 1984 2012 2007 19941
Lopez, RobertRobert Lopez 2014 10 20081,4 20121 2014 20041

Notes:

^1 The artist subsequently won an additional competitive award (or awards).
^2 The artist also received an honorary or non-competitive award (or awards).
^3 The artist earned the Triple Crown of Acting, with singular (non-group/ensemble/company) acting wins in each of the Emmy, Oscar and Tony awards.
^4 The artist has only won a Daytime Emmy Award, not a Primetime Emmy Award.
^5 Achieved/awarded posthumously.

Additional major awards[edit]

Including non-competitive or special[edit]

Five other performers – Liza Minnelli, James Earl Jones, Barbra Streisand, Alan Menken and Harry Belafonte – have also received all four awards, although one of the awards was non-competitive, i.e. special or honorary in nature (Streisand's Tony, Jones' Oscar, Minnelli's Grammy, Belafonte's Oscar).[1]

The following are the five artists who also have won the four major awards but not exclusively in the main competitive categories.

Artist EGOT completed Years to complete 1st Award 2nd Award 3rd Award 4th Award
Streisand, BarbraBarbra Streisand 1970
6
1964 Grammy 1965 Emmy 1968 Oscar 1970 Special Tony Award
Minnelli, LizaLiza Minnelli 1990
25
1965 Tony 1972 Oscar 1973 Emmy 1990 Grammy Legend Award
Jones, James EarlJames Earl Jones 2011
42
1969 Tony 1977 Grammy 1991 Emmy 2011 Academy Honorary Award (Oscar)
Alan Menken 2012
23
1989 Oscar 1990 Emmy Special 1991 Grammy 2012 Tony
Belafonte, HarryHarry Belafonte 2014
61
1953 Tony 1960 Emmy 1961 Grammy 2014 Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award (Oscar)

Additional major awards or honors[edit]

Qualifying awards summary (competitive only)[edit]

Richard Rodgers[edit]

Richard Rodgers became the first person to win all four awards in 1962.

Richard Rodgers (1902–1979), a composer, received his fourth distinct award in 1962. Between 1945 and 1979, Rodgers received a total of 13 awards.

Helen Hayes[edit]

Helen Hayes became the second person and first woman to win all four awards in 1977.

Helen Hayes (1900–1993), an actress, received her fourth distinct award in 1977. Between 1932 and 1980, Hayes received a total of 7 awards. She was the first woman to win all four. Hayes was also the first person to win the Triple Crown of Acting, with singular (non-group/ensemble/company) acting wins in each of the Emmy, Oscar and Tony awards, winning her third in 1953. Counting only the first award of each type, she also has the distinction of the longest timespan (45 years) between her first and fourth award of any showbiz Grand Slam winner.

Rita Moreno[edit]

Rita Moreno became the third person and first Latino person to win all four awards in 1977.

Rita Moreno (born 1931), an actress, received her fourth distinct award in 1977. Between 1961 and 1978, Moreno received a total of five awards.[7] She is also the first Latin winner and the first winner to win a Grammy as their second award (both previous winners won Tonys as their second award). In addition, she became a Kennedy Center Honoree in 2015.

John Gielgud[edit]

In 1991, John Gielgud became the fourth person and, at age 87, the oldest person to ever win all four awards.

John Gielgud (1904–2000), an actor, received his fourth distinct award in 1991. Between 1948 and 1991, Gielgud received a total of six awards. Gielgud was the first winner to win any award other than the Oscar as their first award (his first award was a Tony). At age 87 when he won his Emmy, he was also the oldest winner.

Audrey Hepburn[edit]

Audrey Hepburn became the fifth person to win all four awards, and the first to complete it posthumously.

Audrey Hepburn (1929–1993), an actress, received her fourth distinct award posthumously in 1994. Between 1953 and 1994, Hepburn received a total of six awards. She was the fifth person to complete the feat and the first to do so posthumously. She was also the first winner to win two of their awards in consecutive awards shows (the 1994 Grammys were the first Grammys since her posthumous win at the 1993 Emmys). She is one of the only two EGOT-winners (the other being Jonathan Tunick) to not win multiple awards in any of the four award fields.

Marvin Hamlisch[edit]

Marvin Hamlisch (shown with his wife Terre Blair) became the sixth person to win all four awards in 1995. He has the most Oscars of any EGOT winners.

Marvin Hamlisch (1944–2012), a composer, received his fourth distinct award in 1995. Between 1973 and 2001, Hamlisch received a total of 12 awards. Hamlisch has the most Oscars of any Grand Slam winners (three). In 1974 he became the first winner to have won a "General Field" Grammy – taking Song of the Year and Best New Artist. He was also the first Grand Slam winner to have won multiple legs of the feat for the same work – an Oscar and a Grammy for song "The Way We Were".

Jonathan Tunick[edit]

Jonathan Tunick (born 1938), a composer, conductor, and music arranger, received his fourth distinct award in 1997. Between 1977 and 1997, Tunick received a total of four awards. Tunick is the first Grand Slam winner to have won an Emmy as their second award as well as the first to win the Tony as their fourth award. He is also the second person (after Audrey Hepburn) to not win any multiple awards in any of the four award fields.

Mel Brooks[edit]

Mel Brooks became the eighth person to win all four awards in 2001 as well as the first person to win the Emmy as the first of the four awards.

Mel Brooks (born 1926), a director, writer and actor, received his fourth distinct award in June 2001. Between 1968 and 2002, Brooks received a total of 11 awards.[8] Brooks was the first person to win the Emmy as the first award, and the first winner to have won his Oscar for screenplay writing.

When he appeared on the 26 January 2015 episode of Real Time with Bill Maher, Brooks called himself an EGOTAK, noting that he had also received awards from the American Film Institute and Kennedy Center.

Mike Nichols[edit]

Mike Nichols became the ninth person to win all four awards, and had the longest timespan - fifty-one years - of all the grand slam winners.

Mike Nichols (1931–2014), a director, received his fourth distinct award in November 2001. Between 1961 and 2012, Nichols received a total of 15 awards. Nichols was the first person to complete the Grand Slam in the same year in which another individual (Mel Brooks) had previously completed it. Nichols was also the first slam winner to win the Grammy as their first award, the first winner to have won multiple awards (an Oscar, several Tonys, and two Emmys) for directing. When counting all awards won—not just the first of each type—Nichols has the longest timespan of awards among Grand Slam winners, at 51 years. He is tied with Scott Rudin for having the most number of awards, either competitive or special, with a total of 15.

Whoopi Goldberg[edit]

Whoopi Goldberg became the tenth winner, first winner to win two of their awards in the same year, and first black winner, in 2002.

Whoopi Goldberg (born 1955), an actress, comedian and talk-show host, received her fourth distinct award in 2002. Between 1985 and 2009, Goldberg received a total of 6 awards.[9] Goldberg is the first African American winner, the first to win the Oscar as their second award, and the first to win two of their awards in the same year (she won both her first Daytime Emmy and her Tony in 2002).

  • Academy Awards:
    1. 1990: Best Actress in a Supporting Role – Ghost
  • Daytime Emmy Awards:
    1. 2002: Outstanding Special Class Special – Beyond Tara: The Extraordinary Life of Hattie McDaniel (Host)
    2. 2009: Outstanding Talk Show Host – The View
  • Grammy Awards:
    1. 1985: Best Comedy Recording – Whoopi Goldberg: Original Broadway Show Recording
  • Tony Awards:
    1. 2002: Best Musical – Thoroughly Modern Millie
  • Special Awards:
    1. 1997: Special Emmy Award, Governors Award, for the seven Comic Relief Benefit Specials

Notes: Although she has never won a competitive Primetime Emmy award, she has been nominated several times. The fact that she does not have a competitive Primetime Emmy Award has led to debate over her inclusion in the "official list." In the 30 Rock episode "Dealbreakers Talk Show*#0001", Goldberg (playing herself) addresses this when questioned by character Tracy Jordan about her Daytime Emmy: "It still counts! Girl's gotta eat!"

Scott Rudin[edit]

Scott Rudin (born 1958) received his fourth distinct award in 2012. Between 1984 and 2016, Rudin received a total of 15 awards. Rudin is the first winner who is primarily a producer. Rudin is tied with Mike Nichols for having the most awards.

Robert Lopez[edit]

Robert Lopez (right) became the twelfth person to win all four awards, and the youngest person to achieve this feat.

Robert Lopez (born 1975), a songwriter, received his fourth distinct award in 2014. Between 2004 and 2015, Lopez received a total of 9 awards. Like fellow EGOT winner Whoopi Goldberg, his Emmy awards are Daytime Emmys (although he has been nominated for a competitive Primetime Emmy award). Lopez is the youngest winner to receive all four awards in competitive categories, as well as the fastest to complete his qualifying run of EGOT award wins (10 years), and has the shortest time to complete any run of EGOT wins (4 years). He received his Grammy Award for The Book of Mormon in collaboration with fellow EGOT winner Scott Rudin (among others), making them the first pair of Grand Slam winners to have been co-winners of the same award. Lopez is also the first person to have won the Oscar last, which he won with his wife Kristen Anderson-Lopez.[10] He is also the second Grand Slam winner, behind Marvin Hamlisch, to have won multiple legs of the feat for the same work – an Oscar and a Grammy for the song "Let It Go."

Qualifying awards summary (including non-competitive awards)[edit]

The following artists have also received all of the four major awards. However, in each case, one of these awards has been received only in an honorary or other non-competitive category. (Streisand has never received a competitive Tony, Minnelli has never received a competitive Grammy, and Belafonte and Jones have never received a competitive Oscar.)

Barbra Streisand[edit]

Barbra Streisand became the youngest winner in 1970 at the age of 28. With just seven years elapsing between her first Grammy and her Tony, she also completed the feat in the shortest amount of time of any winner. However her Tony is a non-competitive award.

Barbra Streisand (born 1942), a singer and actress, received her fourth distinct award in 1970. Between 1963 and 2001, Streisand received a total of 18 awards. Having completed the showbiz Grand Slam at age 28, she is the youngest winner, and with just six years elapsing between her first award (a 1964 Grammy) and her final award (a 1970 Special Tony), Streisand also completed the Grand Slam in the shortest amount of time. She is also the only winner to have won an Oscar in both a music and an acting category. She is also the only winner to have won all of her competitive awards for her debut performances (her first musical album, feature film and television special, respectively). In addition, she also received the AFI Life Achievement Award, the Kennedy Center Honor, the Cecil B. DeMille Award, the National Medal of Arts, the American Society of Cinematographers Board of Governors Award, the Presidential Medal of Freedom.

  • Academy Awards:
  1. 1968: Best Actress in a Leading Role – Funny Girl
  2. 1976: Best Music, Song – "Evergreen (Love Theme from A Star Is Born)"
  • Emmy Awards:
  1. 1965: Outstanding Individual Achievements in Entertainment – Actors and Performers – My Name is Barbra
  2. 1995: Outstanding Individual Performance in a Variety or Music Program – Barbra Streisand: The Concert
  3. 1995: Outstanding Variety, Music or Comedy Special – Barbra Streisand: The Concert
  4. 2001: Outstanding Individual Performance in a Variety or Music Program – Timeless: Live in Concert
  • Grammy Awards:
  1. 1964: Best Vocal Performance, Female – The Barbra Streisand Album
  2. 1964: Album Of The Year (Other Than Classical) – The Barbra Streisand Album
  3. 1965: Best Vocal Performance, Female – "People" (from the musical Funny Girl)
  4. 1966: Best Vocal Performance, Female – My Name Is Barbra
  5. 1977: Best Pop Vocal Performance, Female – "Evergreen (Love Theme from A Star Is Born)"
  6. 1977: Song Of The Year, "Evergreen (Love Theme from A Star Is Born)"
  7. 1980: Best Pop Performance By A Duo Or Group With Vocal – "Guilty" (with Barry Gibb)
  8. 1986: Best Pop Vocal Performance, Female – The Broadway Album
  9. 1992: Special Grammy Award: Grammy Legend Award (non-competitive)
  10. 1995: Special Grammy Award: Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award (non-competitive)
  • Tony Awards:
  1. 1970: Special Tony Award: Star of the Decade (non-competitive)

Liza Minnelli[edit]

Liza Minnelli has each of the four awards, having won her fourth in 1990, but her Grammy is a non-competitive award.

Liza Minnelli (born 1946), an actress and singer, received her fourth distinct award in 1990. Between 1965 and 2009, Minnelli received a total of 7 awards.

  • Academy Awards:
  1. 1972: Best Actress in a Leading Role (Cabaret)
  • Emmy Awards:
  1. 1973: Outstanding Single Program − Variety and Popular Music (Liza with a 'Z'. A Concert for Television)
  • Grammy Awards:
  1. 1990: Special Grammy Award: Grammy Legend Award (non-competitive)
  • Tony Awards:
  1. 1965: Best Leading Actress in a Musical (Flora the Red Menace)
  2. 1974: Special Tony Award for "adding lustre to the Broadway season" (non-competitive)
  3. 1978: Best Leading Actress in a Musical (The Act)
  4. 2009: Best Special Theatrical Event (Liza's at The Palace...!)

James Earl Jones[edit]

James Earl Jones has each of the four awards, having won his fourth in 2012, but his Oscar is a non-competitive award.

James Earl Jones (born 1931), an actor, received his fourth distinct award in 2011. Between 1969 and 2011, Jones received a total of 7 awards.

  • Academy Awards:
  1. 2011: Academy Honorary Award (non-competitive)
  • Emmy Awards:
  1. 1991: Outstanding Lead Actor − Drama Series (Gabriel's Fire)
  2. 1991: Outstanding Supporting Actor − Miniseries or a Movie (Heat Wave)
  • Daytime Emmy Awards:
  1. 2000: Outstanding Performer − Children's Special (Summer's End)
  • Grammy Awards:
  1. 1977: Best Spoken Word Recording (Great American Documents)
  • Tony Awards:
  1. 1969: Best Leading Actor in a Play (The Great White Hope)
  2. 1987: Best Leading Actor in a Play (Fences)
Alan Menken has won a Tony as well as multiple Grammys and Oscars. He also received an honorary award presented by the Academy of Television Arts and Sciences

Alan Menken[edit]

Alan Menken (born 1949), composer and songwriter, received his fourth distinct award in 2012. Between 1989 and 2012, Menken received a total of 21 awards. Menken has the highest number of awards (21) of any grand slam winner, as well as the highest number of Grammy (11) and Oscar (8) wins by a grand slam winner. Menken is the second most prolific Oscar winner in the music categories after Alfred Newman. He is also notable for frequently having multiple songs from the same film nominated for major awards.

  • Academy Awards:
  1. 1989: Best Original Score – The Little Mermaid
  2. 1989: Best Original Song – "Under the Sea" from The Little Mermaid
  3. 1991: Best Original Score – Beauty and the Beast
  4. 1991: Best Original Song – Beauty and the Beast from Beauty and the Beast
  5. 1992: Best Original Score – Aladdin
  6. 1992: Best Original Song – "A Whole New World" from Aladdin
  7. 1995: Best Original Musical or Comedy Score – Pocahontas
  8. 1995: Best Original Song – "Colors of the Wind" from Pocahontas
  • Emmy Awards:
  1. 1990: Outstanding contribution to the success of the Academy's anti-drug special for children – "Wonderful Ways to Say No" from the TV special Cartoon All-Stars to the Rescue (non-competitive)
  • Grammy Awards:
  1. 1991: Best Recording for Children – The Little Mermaid: Original Walt Disney Records Soundtrack
  2. 1991: Best Song Written Specifically for a Motion Picture or Television – "Under the Sea" from The Little Mermaid
  3. 1993: Best Musical Album for Children – Beauty and the Beast: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
  4. 1993: Best Instrumental Composition Written for a Motion Picture or for Television – Beauty and the Beast: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
  5. 1993: Best Song Written Specifically for a Motion Picture or Television – "Beauty and the Beast" from Beauty and the Beast
  6. 1993: Song of the Year – "A Whole New World (Aladdin's Theme)" from Aladdin
  7. 1993: Best Musical Album for Children – Aladdin: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
  8. 1993: Best Instrumental Composition Written for a Motion Picture or for Television – Aladdin: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
  9. 1993: Best Song Written Specifically for a Motion Picture or Television – "A Whole New World" from Aladdin
  10. 1996: Best Song Written Specifically for a Motion Picture or Television – "Colors of the Wind" from Pocahontas
  11. 2012: Best Song Written for Visual Media – "I See the Light" from Tangled
  • Tony Awards:
  1. 2012: Best Original Score – Newsies

Harry Belafonte[edit]

Belafonte has each of the four awards, but his Oscar is a non-competitive award.

Harry Belafonte (born 1927), an actor, received his fourth distinct award in 2014. Between 1953 and 2014, Belafonte received a total of 6 awards.

  • Academy Awards:
  1. 2014: Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award (non-competitive)
  • Emmy Awards:
  1. 1960: Outstanding Individual Performance in a Variety or Music Program (Tonight with Belafonte - The Revlon Revue)
  • Grammy Awards:
  1. 1961: Best Performance Folk – Swing Dat Hammer
  2. 1966: Best Folk Performance – An Evening With Belafonte/Makeba
  3. 2000: Grammy Hall of Fame Award
  • Tony Awards:
  1. 1953: Best Featured Actor in a Musical – John Murray Anderson's Almanac

Three competitive awards[edit]

The following people have each won three out of the four major entertainment awards in competitive categories.[11]

Notes[edit]

† – Person is deceased.
TC – Person joins EGOT winners Hayes and Moreno as winners of the Triple Crown of Acting, with singular (non-group/ensemble/company) acting wins in each of the Emmy, Oscar and Tony awards.
NCA – Person won a Non-Competitive Award in this category (see section above).
  1. ^ In 1996, Julie Andrews refused a Tony Award nomination for her role in Victor/Victoria in protest that the production received no other nominations.[12] She was also Tony-nominated for My Fair Lady and Camelot.
  2. ^ Bob Fosse won all three awards in the same year, 1973.
  3. ^ With his 2012 Oscar win, Plummer became the oldest (82) to win the “Triple Crown Of Acting”
  4. ^ Tony Walton is the only costume/set designer to win three different awards.
  5. ^ Trey Parker placed second in the narrative/dramatic division of 1993's Student Academy Awards for his college short American History.

Three awards (non-competitive)[edit]

In addition to the above winners, the following people have each won three out of the four major entertainment awards in either competitive categories or noncompetitive special and honorary categories.

  1. Fred Astaire won three competitive Emmy awards, a Special Academy Award, and a Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award.
  2. Robert Russell Bennett won a competitive Emmy Award, a competitive Oscar, and two Special Tony Awards.
  3. Irving Berlin won an Academy Award, a Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award, and a competitive Tony award.
  4. Walt Disney won 26 competitive Academy Awards, seven competitive Emmy Awards, and a Grammy Trustees Award.
  5. Ray Dolby won an Academy Scientific and Technical Award, two Technology & Engineering Emmy Awards, and a Special Merit/Technical Grammy Award.
  6. Judy Garland won an Academy Juvenile Award, two competitive Grammy Awards, and a Special Tony Award.
  7. Eileen Heckart won a competitive Academy Award, a competitive Emmy Award, and a Special Tony Award.
  8. Quincy Jones won the Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award (a non-competitive Academy Award), an Emmy Award, and 27 competitive Grammy Awards.
  9. Barry Manilow won two competitive Emmy Awards, a competitive Grammy Award, and a Special Tony Award.
  10. Steve Martin won the Honorary Academy Award, a competitive Emmy Award, and five competitive Grammy Awards.
  11. Bette Midler won three competitive Emmy Awards, three competitive Grammy Awards, and a Special Tony Award.
  12. Stephen Schwartz won three competitive Oscars, three competitive Grammys and the Isabelle Stevenson Award, a non-competitive Tony Award.
  13. Eli Wallach won a competitive Tony Award, a competitive Emmy Award, and an Academy Honorary Award.
  14. Oprah Winfrey won competitive Emmy Awards, a competitive Tony Award, and the Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award, a non-competitive Academy Award.

Four nominations[edit]

The following people have not won all four awards in competitive categories, but have received at least one nomination for each of them:

Notes: While Judy Garland and Diana Ross never received any Tony nominations, they have each won a Special Tony Award, in addition to receiving at least one nomination in competitive categories for each of the other three awards. Oprah Winfrey has never won an Academy award she did receive the Jean Hertz Humamitarian Award in addition to two nominations and at least one nomination in competitive categories for each of the other three awards. Only one artist, Lynn Redgrave, has been nominated at least once for each of the four awards without winning any.

PEGOT[edit]

A PEGOT winner is someone who has won all four EGOT awards as well as a Pulitzer Prize.

PEGOT winners:

  1. Richard Rodgers
  2. Marvin Hamlisch

People who have won a Pulitzer, and are only missing one EGOT award:

  1. Oscar Hammerstein II (missing an Emmy)
  2. Frank Loesser (missing an Emmy)
  3. Lin-Manuel Miranda (missing an Oscar)
  4. Stephen Sondheim (missing an Emmy)

Of these four, only Miranda and Sondheim are still living.

Franchises[edit]

To date, five franchises have won the EGOT.

The Lion King[edit]

The Lion King logo.svg

The Lion King won its fourth distinct award in 1998. With a span of four years between its first and fourth distinct awards, The Lion King is the fastest-ever EGOT in any form.

  • Academy Awards
  1. 1995: Best Original Score: Hans Zimmer
  2. 1995: Best Original Song: "Can You Feel the Love Tonight" Music by Elton John; Lyrics by Tim Rice
  • Daytime Emmy Award
  1. 1996: Outstanding Performer in an Animated Program: Nathan Lane in Timon & Pumbaa
  • Grammy Awards
  1. 1995: Best Musical Album for Children: Mark Mancina, Jay Rifkin, Chris Thomas, Hans Zimmer (producers) & various artists
  2. 1995: Best Spoken Word Album for Children: Ted Kryczko, Randy Thornton (producers) & Robert Guillaume for The Lion King Read-Along
  3. 1999: Best Musical Show Album- Mark Mancina (producer) for The Lion King
  • Tony Awards
  1. 1998: Best Musical
  2. 1998: Best Scenic Design: Richard Hudson
  3. 1998: Best Costume Design: Julie Taymor
  4. 1998: Best Lighting Design: Donald Holder
  5. 1998: Best Direction of a Musical: Julie Taymor
  6. 1998: Best Choreography: Garth Fagan

Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street[edit]

Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street won its fourth distinct award in 2008.

The Wizard of Oz[edit]

The Wonderful Wizard of Oz, 006.png

The Wizard of Oz (or works directly based on the same) won its fourth distinct award in 2008.

Aladdin[edit]

Aladdin Franchise Logo.png

Aladdin won its fourth distinct award in 2014.

  • Academy Awards
  1. 1993: Best Original Score: Alan Menken
  2. 1993: Best Original Song: "A Whole New World" Music by Alan Menken; Lyrics by Tim Rice
  • Daytime Emmy Award
  1. 1995: Outstanding Music Direction and Composition: Mark Watters, John Given, Harvey Cohen, Carl Johnson and Thomas Richard Sharp for Aladdin
  2. 1995: Outstanding Film Sound Mixing: Deb Adair, Melissa Ellis, Jim Hodson, Timothy J. Garrity, Timothy J. Borquez and Bill Koepnick for Aladdin
  3. 1995: Outstanding Film Sound Editing: 18 individuals for Aladdin
  4. 1996: Outstanding Sound Mixing - Special Class: Michael Jiron, Allen L. Stone and Deb Adair for Aladdin
  • Grammy Awards
  1. 1994: Best Musical Album for Children: Alan Menken, Tim Rice (producers) & various artists
  2. 1994: Best Song Written Specifically for a Motion Picture or for Television: Alan Menken & Tim Rice (songwriters) for "A Whole New World (Aladdin's Theme)" performed by Regina Belle & Peabo Bryson
  3. 1994: Song of the Year: Alan Menken & Tim Rice (songwriters) for "A Whole New World (Aladdin's Theme)" performed by Regina Belle & Peabo Bryson
  4. 1994: Best Pop Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocals: Peabo Bryson & Regina Belle for "A Whole New World (Aladdin's Theme)"
  5. 1994: Best Instrumental Composition Written for a Motion Picture or for Television: Alan Menken (composer)
  • Tony Awards
  1. 2014: Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical: James Monroe Iglehart as the Genie for Aladdin

The Sound of Music[edit]

The Sound of Music won its fourth distinct award in 2014.

Three competitive awards (franchises)[edit]

Thirty-three franchises have won three of the four awards. They are as follows, along with which awards they have won:

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Smith, Liz (June 5, 2009). "Phyllis Newman Honored!". wowowow.
  2. ^ Sheehan, Paul (2 April 2007). "Emmy alert: what to watch on TV". The Envelope. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 1 January 2010. 
  3. ^ Graham, Renee (19 August 2003). "Looking to the stars for a little Hope". Boston Globe. Retrieved 1 January 2010. 
  4. ^ Long, Tim (February 26, 2008). "The Oscars: Where Is the Love for Philip Michael Thomas?" Vanity Fair. "...Thomas took to wearing a gold medallion emblazoned with the letters "EGOT", which stood for "Emmy, Grammy, Oscar, and Tony." As Thomas told an interviewer in 1984, "Hopefully in the next five years I will win all of those awards." As of February 2008, ... only twelve people in history have ever won all four – among them, Mike Nichols, Audrey Hepburn, Rita Moreno, and Marvin Hamlisch.
  5. ^ Mifflin, Lawrie (May 22, 1995). "More Awards Programs, More Winners, More Money". The New York Times.
  6. ^ McIntee, Michael (January 12, 2010). "Wahoo Gazette. Show #3244". CBS. Archived from the original on May 7, 2014. Retrieved January 22, 2010. 
  7. ^ Castro, Iván A. (2006). "Rita Moreno". 100 Hispanics you should know. Libraries Unlimited. ISBN 1-59158-327-6. 
  8. ^ Simonson, Robert (4 June 2001). "With Producers, Mel Brooks Has Won Tony, Oscar, Grammy and Emmy". Playbill. Retrieved 1 January 2010. 
  9. ^ Waldron, Clarence (14 April 2008). "The view according to Whoopi". Jet. Retrieved 1 January 2010. 
  10. ^ "As it happened: 12 years a slave, Gravity are big Oscar winners". FirstPost.Bollywood. 3 March 2014. 
  11. ^ O'Neil, Tom (15 August 2008). "Who will be the next winner of the showbiz awards grand slam?". Gold Derby. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 1 January 2010. 
  12. ^ Marks, Peter (9 May 1996). "Adding Drama to a Musical, Andrews Spurns the Tonys". The New York Times. Retrieved 24 October 2014. 

External links[edit]