|Date 10 January 2016||Other ceremonies 2015, 2017|
|Location Beverly Hills, California, United States|
The 73rd Golden Globe Awards honored the best in film and American television of 2015 and was broadcast live on January 10, 2016, from The Beverly Hilton in Beverly Hills, California 5:00 p.m. PST / 8:00 p.m. EST by NBC. The ceremony was produced by Dick Clark Productions in association with the Hollywood Foreign Press Association. The nominations were announced on December 10, 2015, at the Beverly Hilton by Angela Bassett, America Ferrera, Chloë Grace Moretz and Dennis Quaid. Denzel Washington was announced as the Cecil B. DeMille Lifetime Achievement Award honoree on November 16, 2015. Ricky Gervais hosted the show for the fourth time. Mr. Robot, Mozart in the Jungle, The Revenant, The Martian, and Steve Jobs were among the films and television shows that received multiple awards.
Winners and nominees
These are the nominees for the 73rd Golden Globe Awards. Winners are listed at the top of each list.
Films with multiple nominations
The following 16 films received multiple nominations:
Films with multiple wins
The following 3 films received multiple wins:
Series with multiple nominations
The following 13 series received multiple nominations:
Series with multiple wins
The following 2 series received multiple wins:
The Hollywood Foreign Press announced the following presenters:
The show received mixed to negative reviews, with the critics panning host Ricky Gervais's jokes as well as lack of energy in ceremony. Writing for The Washington Post, Hank Stuever heavily criticised the ceremony saying, "We ask for the worst, so we get the worst", and went on to said "Gervais acted like he was the one being made to suffer, but truly this misery is shared all around." Daniel D'Addario of Time's also felt that show was a "bore" and said, "By the Globes' own standard, this year's show felt unbearably bogged down." However The New York Times's, James Poniewozik reviewed the ceremony moderately saying. "A well-run, fun Globes — privileged people toasting their terrific success with bottomless Moët — is its own corrective to Hollywood self-seriousness. Whereas the planned transgression of this one was less a stiff shot than small beer."
The ceremony averaged a Nielsen 5.5 ratings/13 share, and was watched by 18.5 million viewers. The ratings was an eleven percent decline from the previous ceremony's viewership of 19.3 million, the second highest in a decade.