Oscars 2020: Eminem performs surprise rendition of Lose Yourself ahead of Best Original Song Oscar

Eminem made a surprise appearance at the Oscars to perform his award-winning track “Lose Yourself”, from the film 8 Mile. 

The rapper performed with a backing band to precede the announcement for Best Original Song – an award he won in 2003. 

His appearance comes after the release of his surprise album Music to Be Murdered By. He was announced by Hamilton star Anthony Ramos.

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At one stage, the camera cut to The Irishman director Martin Scorsese, who did not seem to be enjoying the performance.

Music to Be Murdered By received mixed reviews from critics. The Independent gave the album two stars and criticised Eminem for being “incapable of moving on”. 

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1/20 20) “Things Have Changed” – Wonder Boys, 2000

Dylan sent a CD to Curtis Hanson just a few weeks after the director approached him about contributing an original song to Wonder Boys. The track incorporates a staggering number of literary and cultural references, including from the book upon which the film is based, such as dressing “in drag” and “dancing lessons”, and also what critic Michael Gray believed was an allusion to the Shelley phrase “sapphire-tinted skies” from “Written among the Euganean Hills, north Italy”. It also features the devastating line: “I’ve been trying to get as far away from myself as I can,” which seems to speak as much to Dylan himself as to Michael Douglas’s character, professor Grady Tripp.

2/20 19) “The Way We Were” – The Way We Were, 1974

Many critics felt this was the song, which serves as a melancholic reflection on the relationship between Hubble (Robert Redford) and Katie (Barbra Streisand), that revived Streisand’s career. American composer and producer Marvin Hamlisch wrote the song with Alan and Marilyn Bergman, the song beat Paul and Linda McCartney’s James Bond theme “Live and Let Die”, at a memorable Oscars ceremony where a male streaker ran across the stage waving a “Peace” sign. Appropriate, really, given Katie’s “ban the bomb” campaigning in the film.

Columbia Pictures

3/20 18) “Raindrops Keep Fallin’ on My Head” – Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, 1969

If Paul Neman and Robert Redford’s piercing blue eyes and good looks weren’t enough to convince audiences to sympathise with their outlaws of the title, Burt Bacharach’s jaunty, ukulele-strumming number was. Singer BJ Thomas claimed it was originally offered to Bob Dylan, but it was his rendition that became the first number one of the 1970s, and later appeared on the albums of just about every other easy-listening artist for the next five decades.

Getty Images

4/20 17) “When You Wish Upon a Star” – Pinocchio, 1940

Sung by the cartoon Jiminy Cricket (Cliff Edwards) in the film about the wooden puppet who dreams of being a real boy, “When You Wish Upon a Star” is one of the songs most identified with Disney. The American Film Institute ranked it seventh in its 100 Greatest Songs in Film History, and you can see why: the lyrics convey all the wide-eyed hope of children everywhere, who still believe that wishes can come true.

Disney

5/20 16) “Streets of Philadelphia” – Philadelphia, 1993

Philadelphia director Jonathan Demme asked Bruce Springsteen to write a song for his in-progress film about a lawyer battling his former employees as he also deals with his recent AIDS diagnosis and worsening illness. The track became Springsteen’s highest-charting song in the UK, peaking at number two, and received acclaim for the emotionally intense effect from the hidden mic that recorded the vocals live during the video shoot.

Rex Features

6/20 15) “Beauty and the Beast” – Beauty and the Beast, 1991

Angela Lansbury recorded the song in just one take, after her initial hesitations about performing it because it was written in a style she was unused to. Unlike the rather insipid rendition by Celine Dion and Peabo Bryson, Lansbury’s warm, fragile vocals contrast nicely with the elegant, sweeping violins and uplifting flutes.

Disney

7/20 14) “Up Where We Belong” – An Officer and a Gentleman, 1982

Jennifer Warnes reportedly cried out with joy when Joe Cocker accepted her invitation to sing the duet by Buffy Sainte-Marie, Will Jennings and Jack Nitzsche. It was recognised by the Recording Industry Association of America as one of the “Songs of the Century”, and tackles themes of overcoming obstacles on the way to love – with one of the most epic choruses of all time. It’s about as unlikely a vocal pairing as you could think of, but Cocker’s restrained, gruff performance managed to fit neatly with Warnes’s sweeter lilt.

Rex

8/20 13) “Let it Go” – Frozen, 2013

The stubborn refusal of this song to shift from the charts in 2013 makes The Greatest Showman soundtrack seem like a flash in the pan. Idina Menzel’s powerhouse vocals give the song the grit it needs to evoke the determination and joy of Frozen’s lead character, Princess Elsa, as she discovers the full power of her magic and feels free for the first time. It was favourably compared to Menzel’s most famous song at the time: “Defying Gravity” from the Broadway musical Wicked.

9/20 12) “Shallow” – A Star is Born

Lady Gaga and Bradley Cooper’s soundtrack for the remake of A Star is Born dominated the charts in 2018 and for much of the following year. The original theme, “Shallow”, is a startling ballad where Cooper shows restraint in order to allow Gaga, the superior singer, to really shine. The song builds towards one of the most memorable “big notes” of all time – an earth-trembling wail that channels the euphoria of taking the plunge.

AP

10/20 11) “The Way You Look Tonight” – Swing Time, 1936

Fred Astaire sang this simple yet beautifully sentimental ballad to Ginger Rogers as she washes her hair, as a tender kind of apology after they fell out. Astaire’s honeyed croons are perfectly suited for the romantic lyrics by Dorothy Fields, whose other credits include “The Sunny Side of the Street” and “A Fine Romance”, and the swooning violins contributed by composer Jerome Kern. It is classic Hollywood romance of the sincere, not schmaltzy, kind.

RKO Radio Pictures

11/20 16) “Skyfall” – Skyfall, 2012

It was widely believed that Adele was the one who managed to re-assert the 007 theme as a major talking point in cinema – after misfires in “Die Another Day”, “Quantum of Solace” and “Casino Royale”, with her song “Skyfall”, which paid tribute to the great Bond songs of the past with its dark tones and dramatic delivery. The song reached number one in 11 countries and became the first Bond theme to win the Best Song Oscar, as well as the awards for Single of the Year at the Brits; Golden Globe award for Best Original Song and Grammy award for Best Song Written for Visual Media.

12/20 9) “Theme from Shaft” ­– Shaft, 1971

The blaxploitation movies of the Seventies had poor editing, dubious acting by their support cast, and cheap effects. However, all of them managed to secure soundtracks by some of the greatest artists of that generation, from Curtis Mayfield to Marvin Gaye, James Brown and Bobby Womack. Isaac Hayes, along with the then-unknown Richard Roundtree making his debut as the tough detective, shifted an otherwise OK movie into an iconic piece of cinema history. The urgent hi-hat and that funky twang on the electric guitar, not to mention the instantly-recognisable string section, set the groove for Hayes himself, who delivers just five facts about Shaft in the most self-aware, ridiculous way possible. “Shaft is the black private dick who’s a sex machine to all the chicks.” I mean, wow.

Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer

13/20 8) “Over the Rainbow” – The Wizard of Oz, 1939

One of the defining songs about hope and daring to dream; “Somewhere Over the Rainbow”, performed by a 16-year-old Judy Garland, almost didn’t make it into the film as a full version, as film company MGM feared it was too long for the opening sequence in Kansas. We’re glad they kept it: even today it’s one of the most affecting musical performances in cinema.

Rex Features

14/20 7) “Moon River” – Breakfast at Tiffany’s, 1961

Audrey Hepburn certainly didn’t have the best singing voice, but her performance of “Moon River” by Henry Mancini and Johnny Mercer suits the film perfectly. More than a million copies of the sheet music were sold in the month following the release of Breakfast at Tiffany’s, which vindicates Hepbern for insisting – despite the then-president of Paramount Pictures’ protests – that they leave that version in.

Paramount/Kobal/Rex

15/20 6) “Can You Feel the Love Tonight” – The Lion King, 1994

Elton John and Tim Rice are one of the best song-writing teams around, and their classic from the Disney canon is one of the defining examples of how to do film romance without going over the top. “Can You Feel the Love Tonight” was a popular winner at the Oscars in 1994, and also managed to peak at number four in the charts, with over 11m copies sold.

16/20 5) “Lose Yourself” – Eminem, 2002

Remember when Eminem was good? “Lose Yourself” was the first ever rap to win the Best Original Song Oscar, and is one of just three tracks from the 21st century that featured in Rolling Stones’ “500 Greatest Songs of All Time”. Eminem’s rapping, the aggressive yet inspiring lyrics, and that menacing bass line, impressed judges enough to hand it the prize over U2’s “The Hands that Built America”. It is the most successful single of Eminem’s career, with four Grammy nominations (winning two) and 12 consecutive weeks at the top of the Billboard Hot 100.

EminemMusic/YouTube

17/20 4) “What a Feeling” – Flashdance, 1983

Most people think of Fame when they hear the name Irene Cara, but just three years after the film’s release and its eponymous theme, the US singer, dancer and actor scored another hit with “What a Feeling” from Flashdance. Co-written with Keith Forsey and with music by Italian disco and electronic legend Giorgio Moroder, “What a Feeling” is about doing whatever it takes to achieve your dreams.

18/20 3) “Colors of the Wind” – Pocahontas, 1996

This is certainly one of the most profound songs to ever feature in a Disney film, and was used for Pocahontas to challenge John Smith’s Eurocentricism and general ignorance about the world around him. Stephen Schwartz, who composed the Broadway theatre hits Godspell and Pippin, among others, drew inspiration from a famous letter sent to the United States Congress by Chief Seattle to confront humanity’s relationship with nature. “The wind that gave our grandfather his first breath also received his last sigh,” it read. “The win also gives our children the spirit of life. So if we sell our land, you must keep it apart and sacred, as a place where man can go to taste the wind that is sweetened by the meadow flowers.” “Colors of the Wind” is considered one of the greatest songs of the Disney Renaissance.

19/20 2) “(I’ve Had) The Time of My Life” – Dirty Dancing, 1987

The anticipation that builds on “The Time of My Life” towards the big, epic chorus perfectly mirrors the journey to the final dance in Dirty Dancing, coming together on that iconic lift between dance instructor Johnny Castle (Patrick Swayze) and Frances “Baby” Houseman (Jennifer Grey). As on “Up Where We Belong” from An Officer and a Gentleman, Jennifer Warnes is paired with a gruffer, male voice that gives an edge to a song that would otherwise be too sickly-sweet. It was one of several songs that Franke Previte wrote for the film, along with “Hungry Eyes”, which also became a top 10 hit.

Rex Images

20/20 1) “My Heart Will Go On” – Titanic, 1997

Considered one of the most romantic songs of all time, “My Heart Will Go On” was written to accompany a scene in which young lovers Jack (Leonardo DiCaprio) and Rose (Kate Winslet) embrace at the front of the ill-fated liner, blissfully unaware of the tragedy that awaits them. It’s hard to imagine anyone but Celine Dion doing justice to a technically difficult ballad, building through impressive melismas and expressive sustained notes to that gut-wrenching climax, where she delivers one of the most memorable and powerful key-changes in music history.

1/20 20) “Things Have Changed” – Wonder Boys, 2000

Dylan sent a CD to Curtis Hanson just a few weeks after the director approached him about contributing an original song to Wonder Boys. The track incorporates a staggering number of literary and cultural references, including from the book upon which the film is based, such as dressing “in drag” and “dancing lessons”, and also what critic Michael Gray believed was an allusion to the Shelley phrase “sapphire-tinted skies” from “Written among the Euganean Hills, north Italy”. It also features the devastating line: “I’ve been trying to get as far away from myself as I can,” which seems to speak as much to Dylan himself as to Michael Douglas’s character, professor Grady Tripp.

2/20 19) “The Way We Were” – The Way We Were, 1974

Many critics felt this was the song, which serves as a melancholic reflection on the relationship between Hubble (Robert Redford) and Katie (Barbra Streisand), that revived Streisand’s career. American composer and producer Marvin Hamlisch wrote the song with Alan and Marilyn Bergman, the song beat Paul and Linda McCartney’s James Bond theme “Live and Let Die”, at a memorable Oscars ceremony where a male streaker ran across the stage waving a “Peace” sign. Appropriate, really, given Katie’s “ban the bomb” campaigning in the film.

Columbia Pictures

3/20 18) “Raindrops Keep Fallin’ on My Head” – Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, 1969

If Paul Neman and Robert Redford’s piercing blue eyes and good looks weren’t enough to convince audiences to sympathise with their outlaws of the title, Burt Bacharach’s jaunty, ukulele-strumming number was. Singer BJ Thomas claimed it was originally offered to Bob Dylan, but it was his rendition that became the first number one of the 1970s, and later appeared on the albums of just about every other easy-listening artist for the next five decades.

Getty Images

4/20 17) “When You Wish Upon a Star” – Pinocchio, 1940

Sung by the cartoon Jiminy Cricket (Cliff Edwards) in the film about the wooden puppet who dreams of being a real boy, “When You Wish Upon a Star” is one of the songs most identified with Disney. The American Film Institute ranked it seventh in its 100 Greatest Songs in Film History, and you can see why: the lyrics convey all the wide-eyed hope of children everywhere, who still believe that wishes can come true.

Disney

5/20 16) “Streets of Philadelphia” – Philadelphia, 1993

Philadelphia director Jonathan Demme asked Bruce Springsteen to write a song for his in-progress film about a lawyer battling his former employees as he also deals with his recent AIDS diagnosis and worsening illness. The track became Springsteen’s highest-charting song in the UK, peaking at number two, and received acclaim for the emotionally intense effect from the hidden mic that recorded the vocals live during the video shoot.

Rex Features

6/20 15) “Beauty and the Beast” – Beauty and the Beast, 1991

Angela Lansbury recorded the song in just one take, after her initial hesitations about performing it because it was written in a style she was unused to. Unlike the rather insipid rendition by Celine Dion and Peabo Bryson, Lansbury’s warm, fragile vocals contrast nicely with the elegant, sweeping violins and uplifting flutes.

Disney

7/20 14) “Up Where We Belong” – An Officer and a Gentleman, 1982

Jennifer Warnes reportedly cried out with joy when Joe Cocker accepted her invitation to sing the duet by Buffy Sainte-Marie, Will Jennings and Jack Nitzsche. It was recognised by the Recording Industry Association of America as one of the “Songs of the Century”, and tackles themes of overcoming obstacles on the way to love – with one of the most epic choruses of all time. It’s about as unlikely a vocal pairing as you could think of, but Cocker’s restrained, gruff performance managed to fit neatly with Warnes’s sweeter lilt.

Rex

8/20 13) “Let it Go” – Frozen, 2013

The stubborn refusal of this song to shift from the charts in 2013 makes The Greatest Showman soundtrack seem like a flash in the pan. Idina Menzel’s powerhouse vocals give the song the grit it needs to evoke the determination and joy of Frozen’s lead character, Princess Elsa, as she discovers the full power of her magic and feels free for the first time. It was favourably compared to Menzel’s most famous song at the time: “Defying Gravity” from the Broadway musical Wicked.

9/20 12) “Shallow” – A Star is Born

Lady Gaga and Bradley Cooper’s soundtrack for the remake of A Star is Born dominated the charts in 2018 and for much of the following year. The original theme, “Shallow”, is a startling ballad where Cooper shows restraint in order to allow Gaga, the superior singer, to really shine. The song builds towards one of the most memorable “big notes” of all time – an earth-trembling wail that channels the euphoria of taking the plunge.

AP

10/20 11) “The Way You Look Tonight” – Swing Time, 1936

Fred Astaire sang this simple yet beautifully sentimental ballad to Ginger Rogers as she washes her hair, as a tender kind of apology after they fell out. Astaire’s honeyed croons are perfectly suited for the romantic lyrics by Dorothy Fields, whose other credits include “The Sunny Side of the Street” and “A Fine Romance”, and the swooning violins contributed by composer Jerome Kern. It is classic Hollywood romance of the sincere, not schmaltzy, kind.

RKO Radio Pictures

11/20 16) “Skyfall” – Skyfall, 2012

It was widely believed that Adele was the one who managed to re-assert the 007 theme as a major talking point in cinema – after misfires in “Die Another Day”, “Quantum of Solace” and “Casino Royale”, with her song “Skyfall”, which paid tribute to the great Bond songs of the past with its dark tones and dramatic delivery. The song reached number one in 11 countries and became the first Bond theme to win the Best Song Oscar, as well as the awards for Single of the Year at the Brits; Golden Globe award for Best Original Song and Grammy award for Best Song Written for Visual Media.

12/20 9) “Theme from Shaft” ­– Shaft, 1971

The blaxploitation movies of the Seventies had poor editing, dubious acting by their support cast, and cheap effects. However, all of them managed to secure soundtracks by some of the greatest artists of that generation, from Curtis Mayfield to Marvin Gaye, James Brown and Bobby Womack. Isaac Hayes, along with the then-unknown Richard Roundtree making his debut as the tough detective, shifted an otherwise OK movie into an iconic piece of cinema history. The urgent hi-hat and that funky twang on the electric guitar, not to mention the instantly-recognisable string section, set the groove for Hayes himself, who delivers just five facts about Shaft in the most self-aware, ridiculous way possible. “Shaft is the black private dick who’s a sex machine to all the chicks.” I mean, wow.

Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer

13/20 8) “Over the Rainbow” – The Wizard of Oz, 1939

One of the defining songs about hope and daring to dream; “Somewhere Over the Rainbow”, performed by a 16-year-old Judy Garland, almost didn’t make it into the film as a full version, as film company MGM feared it was too long for the opening sequence in Kansas. We’re glad they kept it: even today it’s one of the most affecting musical performances in cinema.

Rex Features

14/20 7) “Moon River” – Breakfast at Tiffany’s, 1961

Audrey Hepburn certainly didn’t have the best singing voice, but her performance of “Moon River” by Henry Mancini and Johnny Mercer suits the film perfectly. More than a million copies of the sheet music were sold in the month following the release of Breakfast at Tiffany’s, which vindicates Hepbern for insisting – despite the then-president of Paramount Pictures’ protests – that they leave that version in.

Paramount/Kobal/Rex

15/20 6) “Can You Feel the Love Tonight” – The Lion King, 1994

Elton John and Tim Rice are one of the best song-writing teams around, and their classic from the Disney canon is one of the defining examples of how to do film romance without going over the top. “Can You Feel the Love Tonight” was a popular winner at the Oscars in 1994, and also managed to peak at number four in the charts, with over 11m copies sold.

16/20 5) “Lose Yourself” – Eminem, 2002

Remember when Eminem was good? “Lose Yourself” was the first ever rap to win the Best Original Song Oscar, and is one of just three tracks from the 21st century that featured in Rolling Stones’ “500 Greatest Songs of All Time”. Eminem’s rapping, the aggressive yet inspiring lyrics, and that menacing bass line, impressed judges enough to hand it the prize over U2’s “The Hands that Built America”. It is the most successful single of Eminem’s career, with four Grammy nominations (winning two) and 12 consecutive weeks at the top of the Billboard Hot 100.

EminemMusic/YouTube

17/20 4) “What a Feeling” – Flashdance, 1983

Most people think of Fame when they hear the name Irene Cara, but just three years after the film’s release and its eponymous theme, the US singer, dancer and actor scored another hit with “What a Feeling” from Flashdance. Co-written with Keith Forsey and with music by Italian disco and electronic legend Giorgio Moroder, “What a Feeling” is about doing whatever it takes to achieve your dreams.

18/20 3) “Colors of the Wind” – Pocahontas, 1996

This is certainly one of the most profound songs to ever feature in a Disney film, and was used for Pocahontas to challenge John Smith’s Eurocentricism and general ignorance about the world around him. Stephen Schwartz, who composed the Broadway theatre hits Godspell and Pippin, among others, drew inspiration from a famous letter sent to the United States Congress by Chief Seattle to confront humanity’s relationship with nature. “The wind that gave our grandfather his first breath also received his last sigh,” it read. “The win also gives our children the spirit of life. So if we sell our land, you must keep it apart and sacred, as a place where man can go to taste the wind that is sweetened by the meadow flowers.” “Colors of the Wind” is considered one of the greatest songs of the Disney Renaissance.

19/20 2) “(I’ve Had) The Time of My Life” – Dirty Dancing, 1987

The anticipation that builds on “The Time of My Life” towards the big, epic chorus perfectly mirrors the journey to the final dance in Dirty Dancing, coming together on that iconic lift between dance instructor Johnny Castle (Patrick Swayze) and Frances “Baby” Houseman (Jennifer Grey). As on “Up Where We Belong” from An Officer and a Gentleman, Jennifer Warnes is paired with a gruffer, male voice that gives an edge to a song that would otherwise be too sickly-sweet. It was one of several songs that Franke Previte wrote for the film, along with “Hungry Eyes”, which also became a top 10 hit.

Rex Images

20/20 1) “My Heart Will Go On” – Titanic, 1997

Considered one of the most romantic songs of all time, “My Heart Will Go On” was written to accompany a scene in which young lovers Jack (Leonardo DiCaprio) and Rose (Kate Winslet) embrace at the front of the ill-fated liner, blissfully unaware of the tragedy that awaits them. It’s hard to imagine anyone but Celine Dion doing justice to a technically difficult ballad, building through impressive melismas and expressive sustained notes to that gut-wrenching climax, where she delivers one of the most memorable and powerful key-changes in music history.

South Korean black comedy Parasite was the evening’s biggest winner, making history by becoming the first ever foreign language film to win Best Picture.

Other winners at the 2020 ceremony included Laura Dern, who took home the prize for Best Supporting Actress.

As expected, Joaquin Phoenix won Best Actor for Joker following which he criticised inequality and paid tribute to his brother River Phoenix, who died in 1993.

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rightCreated with Sketch.

1/80 Cynthia Erivo

Cynthia Erivo blew a kiss as she posed in her futuristic white and silver Versace gown and Maria Tash jewellery.

REUTERS

2/80 Florence Pugh

The Little Women star cracked a smile on the red carpet wearing a teal Louis Vuitton gown, a silver pendant necklace and Maria Tash earrings.

Getty Images

3/80 Margot Robbie

The Bombshell actor added a burst of colour to her look with a bright red lip, donning a black, strapless Chanel gown with a purple jewel embossed on the front.

REUTERS

4/80 Kristen Wiig and Gal Gadot

The Wonder Woman 1984 co-stars laughed as they posed together on the red carpet, Wiig in red and Gadot in black lace.

AFP via Getty Images

5/80 Laura Dern

Laura Dern attended the Academy Awards with her mother, wearing a pink and black Armani gown.

REUTERS

6/80 Spike Lee

Spike Lee paid tribute to the late Kobe Bryant with his Oscars outfit, wearing a purple blazer emblazoned with Bryant’s basketball jersey number, 24.

Getty Images

7/80 Saoirse Ronan

The Little Women star smiled as she had her Gucci dress adjusted on the red carpet.

AFP via Getty Images

8/80 Natalie Portman

Natalie Portman wore a Dior dress for the Oscars embroidered with the names of female directors who were snubbed in the nominations.

REUTERS

9/80 Florence Pugh

Pugh was all smiles as she and her mother walked the red carpet.

AFP via Getty Images

10/80 Cynthia Erivo

The Harriet actor struck a powerful pose on the red carpet wearing a white and silver cut-out Versace gown.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

11/80 Charlize Theron

Theron attended the Academy Awards wearing an elegant black Dior gown, designed with a thigh-high split.

Getty Images

12/80 Gal Gadot

The Wonder Woman star put on a glamorous display in an ethereal Givenchy gown, featuring a black lace, high-neck top and bubblegum-pink lace, layered skirt.

Richard Shotwell/Invision/AP

13/80 Brie Larson

Captain Marvel herself looked every inch a superhero in a blush pink, sequinned Celine design, complete with a cape.

Getty Images

14/80 Kathy Bates and Rebel Wilson

Kathy Bates wore a black and navy suit for the Oscars, posing alongside the golden-clad Rebel Wilson on the red carpet.

AFP via Getty Images

15/80 Tom Hanks

The A Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood actor looked sharp in a black tuxedo.

REUTERS

16/80 Margaret Qualley

The Once Upon a Time in Hollywood actor chose to wear a stylish, black Chanel design on the red carpet.

REUTERS

17/80 Rooney Mara and Joaquin Phoenix

Rooney Mara and Joaquin Phoenix smiled for the cameras, Mara in a black lace Alexander McQueen ensemble and Phoenix in his environmentally-conscious Stella McCartney suit.

REUTERS

18/80 Kristen Wiig and Gal Gadot

Wiig matched the red carpet in a bright, scarlet design, while Gadot chose to wear a contrasting, two-tone dress for the Academy Awards.

REUTERS

19/80 Antonio Banderas

The Oscar nominee looked dashing in a black tuxedo.

AFP via Getty Images

20/80 Sandy Powell and Christopher Peterson

Costume designer Sandy Powell wore a suit autographed by several high-profile Hollywood figures, which she is planning on auctioning for charity. Powell attended the Oscars with fellow costume designer Christopher Peterson.

REUTERS

21/80 Adam Driver and Joanne Tucker

Adam Driver, wearing a black tux, attended the Oscars with his wife, actor Joanne Tucker, who wore a white and black floral Oscar de la Renta gown, designed with practical pockets.

REUTERS

22/80 Lucy Boynton and Rami Malek

Bohemian Rhapsody co-stars and couple Lucy Boynton and Rami Malek looked effortlessly stylish on the red carpet, Malek in an all-black Yves Saint Laurent ensemble and Boynton in a white and black Chanel dress with checkered sleeves.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

23/80 Sunrise Coigney and Mark Ruffalo

Actor Sunrise Coigney donned a fuchsia, ruffled gown for the Oscars, while her husband, Avengers: Endgame star Mark Ruffalo, looked suave in a black tuxedo.

EPA

24/80 Rita Wilson

Actor and producer Rita Wilson appeared to mimic the Oscars statuette with her shimmering, gold Tom Ford number.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

25/80 Colin Jost and Scarlett Johansson

Saturday Night Live star Colin Jost dressed smartly in a black suit, while Scarlett Johansson looked radiant in a metallic, strapless Oscar de la Renta gown.

Getty Images

26/80 Timothee Chalamet

Timothee Chalamet appeared to dress in a particularly casual manner for the Academy Awards, wearing a navy blue tracksuit by Stella McCartney.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

27/80 Mahershala Ali and Amatus Sami-Karim

Oscar winner Mahershala Ali opted for an all-black Zegna ensemble for the awards ceremony, while his wife, Amatus Sami-Karim, wore a lilac gown and white headpiece.

REUTERS

28/80 Lucy Boynton

Lucy Boynton dressed elegantly for the red carpet, wearing a white and black Chanel gown with checkered, exaggerated sleeves.

REUTERS

29/80 Lea Seydoux

The No Times to Die actor oozed old-school Hollywood glamour in a white, halterneck Louis Vuitton gown, designed with a black hem on the skirt.

REUTERS

30/80 Leonardo DiCaprio

The Once Upon a Time in Hollywood star looked sophisticated in a smart black Armani tuxedo.

Getty Images

31/80 Scarlett Johansson

The Marriage Story actor shimmered on the red carpet in a metallic strapless Oscar de la Renta gown.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

32/80 Kristen Wiig

Wiig wore a standout scarlet Valentino outfit at the Academy Awards, designed with ruffles down the side and a train.

REUTERS

33/80 Rooney Mara

Rooney Mara opted for a signature gothic look at the awards ceremony, wearing a black lace, cut-out Alexander McQueen design.

Getty Images

34/80 Tom Hanks and Rita Wilson

The couple made a stylish pair in Tom Ford on the red carpet, Hanks in a black tux and Wilson in a rose gold, tassled gown.

Getty Images

35/80 Margot Robbie

The Academy Award nominee was styled in a black, chiffon Chanel dress, which featured a purple jewel at the front.

Getty Images

36/80 Renee Zellweger

The Oscar nominee went for a simple but impactful look, wearing a one-shoulder, white sequinned Armani design.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

37/80 Brad Pitt

The Once Upon a Time in Hollywood looked ever stylish in a black Brioni tux.

Richard Shotwell/Invision/AP

38/80 Florence Pugh

The Oscar nominee dazzled in a teal Louis Vuitton number on the red carpet, designed with a layered skirt.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

39/80 Saoirse Ronan

The Little Women star stood out on the red carpet in a multi-coloured Gucci design, featuring a black, V-neck torso, a lilac skirt and a cream, ruffled midriff.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

40/80 Natalie Portman

Natalie Portman looked radiant in a black and gold Dior ensemble, featuring a cape and gold embellishments.

Getty Images

41/80 Keanu Reeves and his mother Patricia Taylor

Keanu Reeves attended the Oscars with his mother, costume designer Patricia Taylor. The pair contrasted one another on the red carpet, Taylor in a white suit and Reeves in black.

Getty Images

42/80 Joaquin Phoenix

In January, Joaquin Phoenix vowed to wear the same custom-made Stella McCartney suit to every awards show in an effort to reduce waste.

Getty Images

43/80 Salma Hayek

Salma Hayek looked angelic in a white, one-shoulder Gucci dress, accessorising with a silver headpiece and matching bangles.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

44/80 Maya Rudolph

Maya Rudolph struck gold in a sequinned orange Valentino gown, accessorising with gold, strappy heels and wearing her hair in a chic bob.

AFP via Getty Images

45/80 Sandra Oh

The Killing Eve star looked breathtaking in a gold, sequinned Elie Saab design, topped with a ruffled hem and shoulder details.

AFP via Getty Images

46/80 Taika Waititi

The Jojo Rabbit director knows how to work a red carpet, as shown during his many red carpet appearances. During this year’s Oscars, he chose to go for a somewhat understated black tux, a departure from his usual colourful style, and a pair of Tod’s patent lace-up shoes.

AFP via Getty Images

47/80 Penelope Cruz

Penelope Cruz’s Chanel ensemble featured several different eye-catching elements, including a white rose, a pearl belt, a pocketed skirt and a halter neck.

AFP via Getty Images

48/80 Rebel Wilson

The Pitch Perfect actor dazzled in a gold, sequinned floor-length Jason Wu design.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

49/80 Janelle Monae

The singer had a Cinderella moment on the red carpet, donning an extravagant, unique, silver Ralph Lauren ballgown, designed with a matching hood.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

50/80 Olivia Colman

Olivia Colman, who won the Best Actress Oscar last year for her performance in The Favourite, attended this year’s Academy Awards in a navy, cut-out, velvet Stella McCartney dress, complete with a train.

AFP via Getty Images

51/80 James Corden and Julia Carey

Corden attended the awards ceremony wearing a black tuxedo, while his wife, Julia Carey, donned a silver, embellished gown with a royal blue belt.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

52/80 Noah Baumbach and Greta Gerwig

Little Women director Gerwig wore a strapless, khaki Dior dress on the red carpet, while her partner, Marriage Story director Baumbach, was dressed in a black suit.

AFP via Getty Images

53/80 Oscar Isaac and Elvira Lind

The Star Wars actor donned a black suit for the occasion, while his wife, director and producer Elvira Lind, brightened up the red carpet in a sunshine yellow, layered gown.

AFP via Getty Images

54/80 Kelly Marie Tran

The Star Wars favourite opted for a black strapless Schiaparelli gown, designed with blue floral detailing at the top.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

55/80 Julia Louis-Dreyfus

The Veep star contrasted with the red carpet in a navy custom Vera Wang gown, accessorising with a eye-catching diamond necklace.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

56/80 Gerard Butler

The actor struck a pose on the red carpet, wearing a svelte navy suit.

AP

57/80 Billie Eilish

The singer stunned on the red carpet in a white Chanel ensemble, complete with lace gloves.

Richard Shotwell/Invision/AP

58/80 Laura Dern

The Oscar nominee opted for a pale pink Armani number with black detailing at the top, accessorising with understated jewels.

AFP via Getty Images

59/80 Mindy Kaling

The Late Night star attended the Academy Awards wearing a bright marigold one-shoulder Dolce and Gabbana gown with pleating detail.

AFP via Getty Images

60/80 America Ferrera

The Ugly Betty actor looked regal in a scarlet, floor-length Alberta Ferretti gown, accessorising with a golden headband.

Richard Shotwell/Invision/AP

61/80 Gam Wichayanee

The Thai singer looked every inch a princess on the red carpet, wearing a stunning, off-the-shoulder, ombre, chiffon Poem couture gown.

REUTERS

62/80 Anthony Ramos and Jasmine Cephas Jones

The actors, who both starred in the original Broadway production of Hamilton, made for a stylish pair on the red carpet, Ramos in a white and black ensemble and studded shoes, and Jones in a black, blouson-sleeved Yanina couture gown.

REUTERS

63/80 Beanie Feldstein

The Booksmart star brought a touch of old-school glamour in a white and black floral Miu Miu gown, her hair styled in classic waves.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

64/80 Billy Porter

Billy Porter arrived on the red carpet in a skirt and top combination by Giles Deacon, accessorising with custom Jimmy Choo shoes.

Getty Images

65/80 Tonya Lewis Lee and Spike Lee

Tonya Lewis Lee attended the Oscars in a white gown alongside filmmaker Spike Lee, who opted for a purple suit with yellow detailing.

Getty Images

66/80 Kaitlyn Dever

The Booksmart actor oozed glamour in a red, embellished, strapless Louis Vuitton gown.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

67/80 Vanessa Nadal and Lin-Manuel Miranda

Hamilton creator Lin-Manuel Miranda looked chic in a black tuxedo, while his wife, lawyer Vanessa Nadal, contrasted in a white, embellished gown.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

68/80 Caitriona Balfe

The Irish actor made a bold entrance on the red carpet, wearing a black Valentino fishtail gown designed with a sheer, pink top and bow.

AFP via Getty Images

69/80 Sigourney Weaver

Sigourney Weaver attended the Oscars in a green long-sleeved Dior gown with a matching clutch.

Getty Images

70/80 Chrissy Metz

Chrissy Metz attended the Oscars in a pillared red Christian Siriano gown.

Getty Images

71/80 Regina King

Regina King chose a pale pink structured Versace gown for the Oscars.

AFP via Getty Images

72/80 Julia Butters

Julia Butters also chose a pink outfit, arriving on the red carpet in a long-sleeved Christian Siriano gown with matching pink purse.

Getty Images

73/80 Idina Menzel

Idina Menzel went with a pink theme, arriving on the red carpet in a strapless fuchsia J. Mendel gown.

Getty Images

74/80 Ryan Piers Williams and America Ferrera

America Ferrera chose a red Alberta Ferretti gown for the red carpet and accessorised with a headband. Ryan Piers opted for a simple black tuxedo.

Getty Images

75/80 Zazie Beetz

Zazie Beetz chose a strapless black Thome Brown dress for the Oscars.

EPA

76/80 Kerri Higuchi and John Cho

Kerri Higuchi chose a black and silver Monique Huillier gown for the red carpet, while John Cho opted for a burnt orange Zegna suit.

Getty Images

77/80 Robin Roberts

Robin Roberts arrived on the red carpet wearing a one-shouldered sparkling green Badgley Mischka gown.

EPA

78/80 George MacKay

George MacKay opted for a simple tuxedo for the 92nd annual Oscars.

EPA

79/80 Norwegian singer-songwriter Aurora

Aurora arrived at the Oscars wearing a pale green ensemble by costume designer Viktoria Aksnes with red accents.

AFP via Getty Images

80/80 Kelly Ripa

Kelly Ripa arrived on the red carpet in a black structured one-shouldered Christian Siriano gown.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

1/80 Cynthia Erivo

Cynthia Erivo blew a kiss as she posed in her futuristic white and silver Versace gown and Maria Tash jewellery.

REUTERS

2/80 Florence Pugh

The Little Women star cracked a smile on the red carpet wearing a teal Louis Vuitton gown, a silver pendant necklace and Maria Tash earrings.

Getty Images

3/80 Margot Robbie

The Bombshell actor added a burst of colour to her look with a bright red lip, donning a black, strapless Chanel gown with a purple jewel embossed on the front.

REUTERS

4/80 Kristen Wiig and Gal Gadot

The Wonder Woman 1984 co-stars laughed as they posed together on the red carpet, Wiig in red and Gadot in black lace.

AFP via Getty Images

5/80 Laura Dern

Laura Dern attended the Academy Awards with her mother, wearing a pink and black Armani gown.

REUTERS

6/80 Spike Lee

Spike Lee paid tribute to the late Kobe Bryant with his Oscars outfit, wearing a purple blazer emblazoned with Bryant’s basketball jersey number, 24.

Getty Images

7/80 Saoirse Ronan

The Little Women star smiled as she had her Gucci dress adjusted on the red carpet.

AFP via Getty Images

8/80 Natalie Portman

Natalie Portman wore a Dior dress for the Oscars embroidered with the names of female directors who were snubbed in the nominations.

REUTERS

9/80 Florence Pugh

Pugh was all smiles as she and her mother walked the red carpet.

AFP via Getty Images

10/80 Cynthia Erivo

The Harriet actor struck a powerful pose on the red carpet wearing a white and silver cut-out Versace gown.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

11/80 Charlize Theron

Theron attended the Academy Awards wearing an elegant black Dior gown, designed with a thigh-high split.

Getty Images

12/80 Gal Gadot

The Wonder Woman star put on a glamorous display in an ethereal Givenchy gown, featuring a black lace, high-neck top and bubblegum-pink lace, layered skirt.

Richard Shotwell/Invision/AP

13/80 Brie Larson

Captain Marvel herself looked every inch a superhero in a blush pink, sequinned Celine design, complete with a cape.

Getty Images

14/80 Kathy Bates and Rebel Wilson

Kathy Bates wore a black and navy suit for the Oscars, posing alongside the golden-clad Rebel Wilson on the red carpet.

AFP via Getty Images

15/80 Tom Hanks

The A Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood actor looked sharp in a black tuxedo.

REUTERS

16/80 Margaret Qualley

The Once Upon a Time in Hollywood actor chose to wear a stylish, black Chanel design on the red carpet.

REUTERS

17/80 Rooney Mara and Joaquin Phoenix

Rooney Mara and Joaquin Phoenix smiled for the cameras, Mara in a black lace Alexander McQueen ensemble and Phoenix in his environmentally-conscious Stella McCartney suit.

REUTERS

18/80 Kristen Wiig and Gal Gadot

Wiig matched the red carpet in a bright, scarlet design, while Gadot chose to wear a contrasting, two-tone dress for the Academy Awards.

REUTERS

19/80 Antonio Banderas

The Oscar nominee looked dashing in a black tuxedo.

AFP via Getty Images

20/80 Sandy Powell and Christopher Peterson

Costume designer Sandy Powell wore a suit autographed by several high-profile Hollywood figures, which she is planning on auctioning for charity. Powell attended the Oscars with fellow costume designer Christopher Peterson.

REUTERS

21/80 Adam Driver and Joanne Tucker

Adam Driver, wearing a black tux, attended the Oscars with his wife, actor Joanne Tucker, who wore a white and black floral Oscar de la Renta gown, designed with practical pockets.

REUTERS

22/80 Lucy Boynton and Rami Malek

Bohemian Rhapsody co-stars and couple Lucy Boynton and Rami Malek looked effortlessly stylish on the red carpet, Malek in an all-black Yves Saint Laurent ensemble and Boynton in a white and black Chanel dress with checkered sleeves.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

23/80 Sunrise Coigney and Mark Ruffalo

Actor Sunrise Coigney donned a fuchsia, ruffled gown for the Oscars, while her husband, Avengers: Endgame star Mark Ruffalo, looked suave in a black tuxedo.

EPA

24/80 Rita Wilson

Actor and producer Rita Wilson appeared to mimic the Oscars statuette with her shimmering, gold Tom Ford number.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

25/80 Colin Jost and Scarlett Johansson

Saturday Night Live star Colin Jost dressed smartly in a black suit, while Scarlett Johansson looked radiant in a metallic, strapless Oscar de la Renta gown.

Getty Images

26/80 Timothee Chalamet

Timothee Chalamet appeared to dress in a particularly casual manner for the Academy Awards, wearing a navy blue tracksuit by Stella McCartney.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

27/80 Mahershala Ali and Amatus Sami-Karim

Oscar winner Mahershala Ali opted for an all-black Zegna ensemble for the awards ceremony, while his wife, Amatus Sami-Karim, wore a lilac gown and white headpiece.

REUTERS

28/80 Lucy Boynton

Lucy Boynton dressed elegantly for the red carpet, wearing a white and black Chanel gown with checkered, exaggerated sleeves.

REUTERS

29/80 Lea Seydoux

The No Times to Die actor oozed old-school Hollywood glamour in a white, halterneck Louis Vuitton gown, designed with a black hem on the skirt.

REUTERS

30/80 Leonardo DiCaprio

The Once Upon a Time in Hollywood star looked sophisticated in a smart black Armani tuxedo.

Getty Images

31/80 Scarlett Johansson

The Marriage Story actor shimmered on the red carpet in a metallic strapless Oscar de la Renta gown.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

32/80 Kristen Wiig

Wiig wore a standout scarlet Valentino outfit at the Academy Awards, designed with ruffles down the side and a train.

REUTERS

33/80 Rooney Mara

Rooney Mara opted for a signature gothic look at the awards ceremony, wearing a black lace, cut-out Alexander McQueen design.

Getty Images

34/80 Tom Hanks and Rita Wilson

The couple made a stylish pair in Tom Ford on the red carpet, Hanks in a black tux and Wilson in a rose gold, tassled gown.

Getty Images

35/80 Margot Robbie

The Academy Award nominee was styled in a black, chiffon Chanel dress, which featured a purple jewel at the front.

Getty Images

36/80 Renee Zellweger

The Oscar nominee went for a simple but impactful look, wearing a one-shoulder, white sequinned Armani design.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

37/80 Brad Pitt

The Once Upon a Time in Hollywood looked ever stylish in a black Brioni tux.

Richard Shotwell/Invision/AP

38/80 Florence Pugh

The Oscar nominee dazzled in a teal Louis Vuitton number on the red carpet, designed with a layered skirt.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

39/80 Saoirse Ronan

The Little Women star stood out on the red carpet in a multi-coloured Gucci design, featuring a black, V-neck torso, a lilac skirt and a cream, ruffled midriff.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

40/80 Natalie Portman

Natalie Portman looked radiant in a black and gold Dior ensemble, featuring a cape and gold embellishments.

Getty Images

41/80 Keanu Reeves and his mother Patricia Taylor

Keanu Reeves attended the Oscars with his mother, costume designer Patricia Taylor. The pair contrasted one another on the red carpet, Taylor in a white suit and Reeves in black.

Getty Images

42/80 Joaquin Phoenix

In January, Joaquin Phoenix vowed to wear the same custom-made Stella McCartney suit to every awards show in an effort to reduce waste.

Getty Images

43/80 Salma Hayek

Salma Hayek looked angelic in a white, one-shoulder Gucci dress, accessorising with a silver headpiece and matching bangles.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

44/80 Maya Rudolph

Maya Rudolph struck gold in a sequinned orange Valentino gown, accessorising with gold, strappy heels and wearing her hair in a chic bob.

AFP via Getty Images

45/80 Sandra Oh

The Killing Eve star looked breathtaking in a gold, sequinned Elie Saab design, topped with a ruffled hem and shoulder details.

AFP via Getty Images

46/80 Taika Waititi

The Jojo Rabbit director knows how to work a red carpet, as shown during his many red carpet appearances. During this year’s Oscars, he chose to go for a somewhat understated black tux, a departure from his usual colourful style, and a pair of Tod’s patent lace-up shoes.

AFP via Getty Images

47/80 Penelope Cruz

Penelope Cruz’s Chanel ensemble featured several different eye-catching elements, including a white rose, a pearl belt, a pocketed skirt and a halter neck.

AFP via Getty Images

48/80 Rebel Wilson

The Pitch Perfect actor dazzled in a gold, sequinned floor-length Jason Wu design.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

49/80 Janelle Monae

The singer had a Cinderella moment on the red carpet, donning an extravagant, unique, silver Ralph Lauren ballgown, designed with a matching hood.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

50/80 Olivia Colman

Olivia Colman, who won the Best Actress Oscar last year for her performance in The Favourite, attended this year’s Academy Awards in a navy, cut-out, velvet Stella McCartney dress, complete with a train.

AFP via Getty Images

51/80 James Corden and Julia Carey

Corden attended the awards ceremony wearing a black tuxedo, while his wife, Julia Carey, donned a silver, embellished gown with a royal blue belt.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

52/80 Noah Baumbach and Greta Gerwig

Little Women director Gerwig wore a strapless, khaki Dior dress on the red carpet, while her partner, Marriage Story director Baumbach, was dressed in a black suit.

AFP via Getty Images

53/80 Oscar Isaac and Elvira Lind

The Star Wars actor donned a black suit for the occasion, while his wife, director and producer Elvira Lind, brightened up the red carpet in a sunshine yellow, layered gown.

AFP via Getty Images

54/80 Kelly Marie Tran

The Star Wars favourite opted for a black strapless Schiaparelli gown, designed with blue floral detailing at the top.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

55/80 Julia Louis-Dreyfus

The Veep star contrasted with the red carpet in a navy custom Vera Wang gown, accessorising with a eye-catching diamond necklace.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

56/80 Gerard Butler

The actor struck a pose on the red carpet, wearing a svelte navy suit.

AP

57/80 Billie Eilish

The singer stunned on the red carpet in a white Chanel ensemble, complete with lace gloves.

Richard Shotwell/Invision/AP

58/80 Laura Dern

The Oscar nominee opted for a pale pink Armani number with black detailing at the top, accessorising with understated jewels.

AFP via Getty Images

59/80 Mindy Kaling

The Late Night star attended the Academy Awards wearing a bright marigold one-shoulder Dolce and Gabbana gown with pleating detail.

AFP via Getty Images

60/80 America Ferrera

The Ugly Betty actor looked regal in a scarlet, floor-length Alberta Ferretti gown, accessorising with a golden headband.

Richard Shotwell/Invision/AP

61/80 Gam Wichayanee

The Thai singer looked every inch a princess on the red carpet, wearing a stunning, off-the-shoulder, ombre, chiffon Poem couture gown.

REUTERS

62/80 Anthony Ramos and Jasmine Cephas Jones

The actors, who both starred in the original Broadway production of Hamilton, made for a stylish pair on the red carpet, Ramos in a white and black ensemble and studded shoes, and Jones in a black, blouson-sleeved Yanina couture gown.

REUTERS

63/80 Beanie Feldstein

The Booksmart star brought a touch of old-school glamour in a white and black floral Miu Miu gown, her hair styled in classic waves.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

64/80 Billy Porter

Billy Porter arrived on the red carpet in a skirt and top combination by Giles Deacon, accessorising with custom Jimmy Choo shoes.

Getty Images

65/80 Tonya Lewis Lee and Spike Lee

Tonya Lewis Lee attended the Oscars in a white gown alongside filmmaker Spike Lee, who opted for a purple suit with yellow detailing.

Getty Images

66/80 Kaitlyn Dever

The Booksmart actor oozed glamour in a red, embellished, strapless Louis Vuitton gown.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

67/80 Vanessa Nadal and Lin-Manuel Miranda

Hamilton creator Lin-Manuel Miranda looked chic in a black tuxedo, while his wife, lawyer Vanessa Nadal, contrasted in a white, embellished gown.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

68/80 Caitriona Balfe

The Irish actor made a bold entrance on the red carpet, wearing a black Valentino fishtail gown designed with a sheer, pink top and bow.

AFP via Getty Images

69/80 Sigourney Weaver

Sigourney Weaver attended the Oscars in a green long-sleeved Dior gown with a matching clutch.

Getty Images

70/80 Chrissy Metz

Chrissy Metz attended the Oscars in a pillared red Christian Siriano gown.

Getty Images

71/80 Regina King

Regina King chose a pale pink structured Versace gown for the Oscars.

AFP via Getty Images

72/80 Julia Butters

Julia Butters also chose a pink outfit, arriving on the red carpet in a long-sleeved Christian Siriano gown with matching pink purse.

Getty Images

73/80 Idina Menzel

Idina Menzel went with a pink theme, arriving on the red carpet in a strapless fuchsia J. Mendel gown.

Getty Images

74/80 Ryan Piers Williams and America Ferrera

America Ferrera chose a red Alberta Ferretti gown for the red carpet and accessorised with a headband. Ryan Piers opted for a simple black tuxedo.

Getty Images

75/80 Zazie Beetz

Zazie Beetz chose a strapless black Thome Brown dress for the Oscars.

EPA

76/80 Kerri Higuchi and John Cho

Kerri Higuchi chose a black and silver Monique Huillier gown for the red carpet, while John Cho opted for a burnt orange Zegna suit.

Getty Images

77/80 Robin Roberts

Robin Roberts arrived on the red carpet wearing a one-shouldered sparkling green Badgley Mischka gown.

EPA

78/80 George MacKay

George MacKay opted for a simple tuxedo for the 92nd annual Oscars.

EPA

79/80 Norwegian singer-songwriter Aurora

Aurora arrived at the Oscars wearing a pale green ensemble by costume designer Viktoria Aksnes with red accents.

AFP via Getty Images

80/80 Kelly Ripa

Kelly Ripa arrived on the red carpet in a black structured one-shouldered Christian Siriano gown.

Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

Meanwhile, Olivia Colman had the audience in stitches before presenting Phoenix with his award.

Find a full list of the 2020 Oscar winners here.

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