Ricky Gervais is a world famous comedian. He is known for his more or less cruel jokes made in front of Hollywood’s biggest stars, and he was also the center of the spotlight this year after he made his comeback (he was absent last year).
It is safe to say that few had a job that is more demanding in relation to the poor soul or souls left in charge of restraining the live telecast delay of NBC tonight.
Continuing on through the awards show and beginning with all the initial presenting duet, stars used a wide selection of profanity.
The networks have motivator edit and to catch the blue language before it reaches the audience: Over time, stars’ use of the so called fleeting expletive during live events has resulted in a number of run ins between the Federal Communications Commission as well as networks.
The last famous instance in the Golden Globes was while taking an award in 2003, when the vocalist Bono uttered an expletive. In the past few years since, networks have tussled over what punishment means, with the authorities.
Earlier in the evening, Quentin Tarantino taken the award for the best score for “The Hateful Eight,” the film he wrote and directed. The victor was the 87-year old Italian composer Ennio Morricone, who has won the award in 1987 and 2000.
In his address, Mr. Tarantino said that Mr. Morricone had never won an award for a film that he had done, and audience were swift to point out the error.
Mr. Tarantino also called Mr. Morricone his favourite composer — “I do not mean film composer, that ghetto” — he told the crowd, which immediately earned him some criticism on social media.
You can read more about Golden Globes here.