The previous year's Academy Awards saw the remarkable dominance of "Everything Everywhere All at Once," securing seven awards, including the prestigious Best Picture accolade. The upcoming 2024 Oscars could potentially unfold a similar narrative, with Christopher Nolan's "Oppenheimer" emerging as a strong contender, boasting an impressive 13 nominations. Yorgos Lanthimos' "Poor Things" with 11 nominations and Martin Scorsese's "Killers of the Flower Moon" with 10 nominations are also formidable contenders.

Greta Gerwig's "Barbie" might create a buzz too, garnering eight nominations, including a nod for Best Picture. The streaming services are worth watching, particularly with Netflix leading the pack with a substantial 18 nominations, spearheaded by "Maestro." Additionally, intriguing categories, such as the possibility of Hayao Miyazaki's "The Boy and the Heron" winning the Best Animated Feature Film award, add further excitement.

Mark your calendars for the 2024 Oscars on March 10th at 7 PM ET, and stay tuned here for updates on winners and significant developments throughout the event.

Jonathan Glazer’s movie won best international film, its first award of the night so far, and in his speech the director connected the film’s themes to the ongoing Israeli-Palestinian conflict.

If you're not able to catch the Oscars live, no worries! It appears that you can catch the performances of the best original song nominees on the Oscars YouTube page shortly after they are broadcasted. Kicking off the lineup, Billie Eilish and Finneas O’Connell will be gracing the stage to perform Barbie’s “What Was I Made For?”

The film's trio of Nadia Stacey, Mark Coulier, and Josh Weston claimed the coveted Oscar for Best Makeup and Hairstyling. Additionally, the movie secured a win for Production Design, courtesy of the talented team comprising James Price, Shona Heath, and Zsuzsa Mihalek. Adding to the accolades, a daring John Cena, sans attire, presented a third award to "Poor Things" for Costume Design, with Holly Waddington graciously accepting the honor.

The individual responsible for orchestrating the presentation of the Best Original Screenplay and Best Adapted Screenplay categories at this year's Oscars evidently holds a fondness for Netflix's "Thunderforce," a film that surely left a lasting impression on viewers.

"Justine Triet and Arthur Harari, the creative minds behind 'Anatomy of a Fall,' claimed the prestigious Best Original Screenplay award. Meanwhile, Cord Jefferson's 'American Fiction' secured the accolade for Best Adapted Screenplay. In a powerful moment, Jefferson utilized the platform to encourage Hollywood to embrace and invest in similarly daring and unconventional cinematic endeavors."

The animated short film "War is Over! Inspired by the Music of John & Yoko" secured the Oscar for Best Animated Short. Subsequently, Hayao Miyazaki's "The Boy and the Heron" triumphed in the feature film category, although Miyazaki himself was not present to accept the award. It's worth noting that despite speculations, "The Boy and the Heron" may not mark Miyazaki's final contribution to the world of cinema.

That’s because the canine star from Anatomy of a Fall got his own seat. What a good boy.

A group of five previous winners graced the stage to announce the winner of the Actress in a Supporting Role award. Each of them eloquently elaborated on why the nominees were being celebrated that evening, providing a more heartfelt and touching approach than the usual reveal. In the end, Da’Vine Joy Randolph emerged victorious for her outstanding performance in "The Holdovers," surpassing notable contenders including Emily Blunt ("Oppenheimer"), Danielle Brooks ("The Color Purple"), America Ferrera ("Barbie"), and Jodie Foster ("Nyad").