Take two: Dunaway and Beatty return to scene of Oscars fiasco

Take two: Dunaway and Beatty return to scene of Oscars fiasco

The duo presented a year ago to coincide with the 50th anniversary of their classic film Bonnie and Clyde, but after an envelope mix-up by the accountants of PricewaterhouseCoopers, they accidentally gave the award to La La Land instead of Moonlight. In addition to two partners stationed on either side of the Oscars stage, there will be a third balloting partner who will have all victor envelopes in their possession and join Oscar producers inside the show's control room "as a safety control".

According to TMZ, the Academy is bringing the two back to present the award for Best Picture at the Oscars this Sunday. I thought he was upset about the fact that La La Land had won. "That's why I took such a long look at Faye and then you".

That is when Jordan Horowitz corrected the situation and said: "Guys guys I'm sorry.no. there is a mistake".

As you probably remember, Warren and Faye came under fire when they read what was reportedly the wrong envelope. This year, they're making sure another envelope snafu doesn't happen again.

Lest we forget: after walking up to the podium and opening the envelope at a glacial pace at the end of the four-hour awards show, Beatty appeared confused after opening the envelope.

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PricewaterhouseCoopers, the accounting firm responsible for the victor envelopes, announced new regulations that hopefully will prevent any future errors.

The flub is highlighted in an ABC commercial for the show starring Jimmy Kimmel, who returns as host. Perhaps the most important factor in avoiding mistakes will be the return of senior partner Rick Rojas, a veteran of many past Oscar shows. "Which, I have to be honest, is one of the slickest moves I've ever seen". 'But our focus is to celebrate 90 years of a great industry, and there is so much to work with that.

As for last year's chaotic conclusion, Weiss can even see the positive in that.

The 2017 Best Picture gaffe instantly became one of the most iconic Oscar moments in history. 'And nobody can name it.

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