And The Winner Isn't

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This article was considered for deletion at Wikipedia on August 4 2017. This is a backup of Wikipedia:And_The_Winner_Isn't. All of its AfDs can be found at Wikipedia:Special:PrefixIndex/Wikipedia:Articles_for_deletion/And_The_Winner_Isn't, the first at Wikipedia:Wikipedia:Articles_for_deletion/And_The_Winner_Isn't. Purge

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Film

And The Winner Isn't is a 2017 satirical documentary produced by Geoffrey Moore and Ambra Moore and directed by Nik Panic. The satirical documentary charts the journey of father and daughter through Hollywood, as the pair track down celebrities and industry insiders in their bid to find out what it takes to become an Academy Award winner. The documentary is dedicated to the late Sir Roger Moore, who is the father and grandfather of Geoffrey and Ambra, respectively. The film will serve as a promotional vehicle for the song “U N I (You and I),” composed and produced by Geoffrey for UNICEF to raise funds for the charity. Sir Roger Moore was a UN Goodwill Ambassador for Unicef for nearly 30 years.[1]

Shot entirely in Los Angeles, the film captures how father and daughter cope with obstacles that arise while trying to secure interviews with celebrities. These include producers, directors, actors, composers, singers and many more. Featured talent: J. J. Abrams, Alessandra Ambrosio, Sir Michael Caine, Lady Shakira Caine, Dame Joan Collins, Natalie Dormer, Cary Elwes, Jeff Fahey, Stephen Fry, Taylor Hill, Paris Hilton, Elsa Hosk, Danny Huston, George Lazenby, Jon Lovitz, Ewan McGregor, Gerard McMahon, Nigel Martinez, Sir Roger Moore, Lottie Moss, Liam Neeson, Jake Paul, Queen Latifah, Naya Rivera, Jane Seymour, Romee Strijd, Jessica Stroup, Jasmine Tookes, Lisa Vanderpump, Harvey Weinstein, Ryan Destiny, Chelsea Stone, Ed Asner, Ed Begley Jr., Eric Braeden, Bill McDonald, Peter Jones and Rachelle Carson.[2]

The documentary also features nods to iconic scenes from some of Hollywood’s greatest movies, with some filmed at the original locations, such as All About Eve (1950), The Searchers (1956), The Terminator (1984), The Usual Suspects (1995), Monty Python's Life of Brian (1979), What Ever Happened to Baby Jane? (1962), Twin Peaks (1990), Grease (film) (1978), Sunset Boulevard (film) (1950), Assualt on Precinct 13 (1976) and True Romance (1993).[3]

The film will premiere in December 2017 in order to qualify for the 2018 Academy Awards on March 4, 2018 at the Dolby Theatre.[4]

References