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BAFTA 2023: Schedules, where to follow the gala and everything you need to know about the British Academy gala

Awards season continues with the Bafta Awards 2023, to be held on Sunday, February 19 at the Royal Festival Hall in London. Considered a preamble to the Oscars, the British Academy of Film and Television Arts gala will bring together some of the most renowned actors, directors and other professionals in the film industry in a celebration of the best of the seventh art throughout the year. .

Richard E. Grant, an actor known for movies like “Bram Stoker’s Dracula” and series like “Game of Thrones”, will be in charge of conducting the ceremony. He will be joined by Alison Hammond as the backstage presenter, offering viewers a more intimate experience of the important night.

When will the ceremony be?

The Bafta ceremony will take place on February 19, 2023 at 7pm London time, which translates to 2pm in Peru.

Here the start time in various countries in the region:

Mexico: 2 p.m.

Eastern Time: 2 p.m.

Peru: 2 p.m.

Colombia: 2 p.m.

Venezuela: 3 p.m.

Chili: 4 p.m.

Argentina: 4 p.m.

Madrid: 8 p.m.

Where to see the Baftas?

In the United Kingdom, the Bafta awards can be seen on the BBC channel, as well as on the BBC iPlayer streaming platform. Meanwhile, in the United States, Canada, South Africa and Australia, the gala will be available via Britbox.

Latin American viewers will be able to watch the ceremony starting at 2 pm through the DirecTV channel OnDirecTV (201), as well as the streaming platform

Additionally, before the start of the ceremony we will have the opportunity to see the red carpet of the gala starting at 10:30 am (Peruvian time) through the YouTube channel of the British Academy.

Who are nominated?

Netflix’s “All Quiet on the Western Front” comes in as the film with the most nominations of the night, with 14. It’s followed by “Everything Everywhere All at Once” and “The Banshees of Inisherin,” both with 10 nominations each. .

For Best Picture, what we see is a close competition, with local favorite “The Banshees” of Inisherin” finding tough rivals in films like “Everything Everywhere All at Once,” “Elvis” and “Tár.” Absent in the competition are some of the biggest blockbusters of the year like “Top Gun: Maverick” and “Avatar: The Way of Water.”

It should be noted that despite their similarity and closeness in time, the Baftas are a lousy predictor of Oscar winners, and only once in eight years have they coincided with regard to the Best Picture winner.

Here is the list of nominees:


  • No news at the front
  • Banshees by Inisherin
  • Elvis
  • Everything at once everywhere
  • ART


  • Edward Berger for “All Quiet on the Front”
  • Martin McDonagh for “The Banshees of Inisherin”
  • Park Chan-wook for “Decision to Leave”
  • Dan Kwan & Daniel Scheinert for “Everything at Once Everywhere”
  • Todd Field for “TAR”
  • Gina Prince-Bythewood for “The King Woman”


  • Cate Blanchett for “TAR”
  • Viola Davis for “The King Woman”
  • Danielle Deadwyler for “Till”
  • Ana de Armas for “Blonde”
  • Emma Thompson for “Good Luck Big Leo”
  • Michelle Yeoh for “Everything at Once Everywhere”


  • Austin Butler for “Elvis”
  • Colin Farrell for “The Banshees of Inisherin”
  • Brendan Fraser for “The Whale”
  • Daryl McCormack for “Good Luck Big Leo”
  • Paul Mescal for “Aftersun”
  • Bill Nighy for “Living”


  • Angela Bassett for “Black Panther: Wakanda Forever”
  • Hong Chau for “The Whale”
  • Kerry Condon for “Battles of Inisherin”
  • Dolly de Leon for “The Triangle of Sadness”
  • Jamie Lee Curtis for “Everything at Once Everywhere”
  • Carey Mulligan for “Uncovered”


  • Brendan Gleeson for “The Banshees of Inisherin”
  • Barry Keoghan for “The Banshees of Inisherin”
  • Ke Huy Quan for “Everything at once everywhere”
  • Eddie Redmayne for “Angel of Death”
  • Albrecht Schuch for “All Quiet on the Front”
  • Michael Ward for “Empire of Light”


  • aftersun
  • Banshees by Inisherin
  • Brian and Charles
  • the empire of light
  • Good luck Big Leo
  • Living room
  • Roald Dahl’s Matilda: The Musical
  • look how they run
  • the swimmers
  • The Prodigy


  • All Quiet on the Front (Edward Berger; Germany)
  • Argentina, 1985 (Santiago Mitre; Argentina)
  • The Rebel Empress (Marie Kreutzer; Austria)
  • Decision to Leave (Park Chan-wook; South Korea)
  • The Quiet Girl (Colm Bairéad; Ireland)


  • All That Breathes (Shaunak Sen)
  • Beauty and pain (Laura Poitras)
  • Fire of Love (Sara Dosa)
  • Moonage Daydream (Brett Morgen)
  • Navalny (Daniel Roher)


  • Martin McDonagh for “The Banshees of Inisherin
  • Daniel Kwan & Daniel Scheinert for “Everything at Once Everywhere”
  • Steven Spielberg & Tony Kushner for “The Fabelmans”
  • Todd Field for “TÁR”
  • Ruben Östlund for “The triangle of sadness”


  • Edward Berger for “All Quiet on the Front”
  • Kazuo Ishiguro for “Living”
  • Colm Bairead for “The Quiet Girl”
  • Rebecca Lenkiewicz for “Uncovered”
  • Samuel D. Hunter for “The Whale”


  • Charlotte Wells for “Aftersun”
  • Georgia Oakley and Hélène Sifre for “Blue Jean”
  • Marie Lidén for “Electric Malady”
  • Katy Brand for “Good Luck Big Leo”
  • Maia Kenworthy for “Rebellion”


  • naomi ackie
  • Sheila Atim
  • Emma MacKey
  • Daryl McCormack
  • Aimee Lou Wood

Source: Elcomercio

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