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Academy Award for Best Animated Short Film

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Title: Academy Award for Best Animated Short Film  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: List of Disney animated shorts, Fred Quimby, Silly Symphony, Academy Awards, Paperman
Collection: Academy Awards, Animation Awards, Best Animated Short Academy Award Winners, History of Animation, Lists of Animated Films, Lists of Films by Award
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Academy Award for Best Animated Short Film

Academy Award for Best Animated Short Film
Country United States
Presented by Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences
Currently held by Laurent Witz
Alexandre Espigares
Mr. Hublot (2013)
Official website http://www.oscars.org

The Academy Award for Animated Short Film is an award which has been given by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences as part of the Academy Awards every year since the 5th Academy Awards, covering the year 1931-32, to the present.

This category was known as "Short Subjects, Cartoons" from 1932 until 1970, and as "Short Subjects, Animated Films" from 1971 to 1973. The present title began with the 1974 awards. In the listings below, the title shown in boldface was the winner of the award, followed by the other nominees for that year. This category is notable for giving Walt Disney 12 of his 22 Academy Awards, including a posthumous 1968 award, and also 10 of the first 11 awards awarded in the category. Only American films were nominated for the award until 1952.

Walt Disney's Silly Symphonies and MGM's Tom and Jerry were the category's most lauded animated series, both winning seven Oscars. Among foreign studios, the National Film Board of Canada has the most wins in this category, with six Oscars. The biggest showing from Britain in this category is Nick Park, with three wins (for Creature Comforts and two for the Wallace and Gromit series.)

Awards were presented to the shorts' producers during the first five decades of the award's existence. Current Academy rules call for the award to be presented to "the individual person most directly responsible for the concept and the creative execution of the film. In the event that more than one individual has been directly and importantly involved in creative decisions, a second statuette may be awarded."[1] The Academy defines short as being "not more than 40 minutes, including all credits."[2]

Contents

  • 1930s 1
  • 1940s 2
  • 1950s 3
  • 1960s 4
  • 1970s 5
  • 1980s 6
  • 1990s 7
  • 2000s 8
  • 2010s 9
  • See also 10
  • Footnotes 11

1930s

As Short Subjects (Cartoons)

1940s

1950s

1960s

1970s

Name of award changed to Short Subjects (Animated Films)

Name of award changed to Short Films (Animated Films)

1980s

1990s

2000s

2010s

See also

Footnotes

  1. ^ (2007). Rule 19, Section III, Paragraph 7 80th Academy Award Rules for Distinguished Achievements. Retrieved March 29, 2008.
  2. ^ Rule Nineteen: Short Films Awards. Retrieved March 27, 2010.
  3. ^ "The 28th Academy Awards (1955) Nominees and Winners - Short Subject (Cartoon)". Oscars.org. Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Retrieved June 9, 2014. 
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