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It also chimed with a theme forcefully conveyed by the unlikely pairing of US Vice President Joe Biden and Lady Gaga earlier in the evening: that the horror of sexual abuse must stop.
• Oscars 2016 in pictures: The winners from the 88th Academy Awards If there was one copper-bottomed certainty for the 88th Academy Awards, it was this: Leonardo Di Caprio and Brie Larson would triumph in the Best Actor and Actress categories.
Could a loud, proud action movie – in which a one-armed woman drives across the desert with a small band of runaway brides, fleeing from a water-hoarding, boil-infected warlord named Immortan Joe – really be a serious contender for Best Picture?
Obviously, the answer was no: the prize was eventually claimed by Spotlight, a drama about sex abuse in the Catholic church.
Having scooped Golden Globe and the Bafta awards, Di Caprio finally picked up that elusive Oscar at the sixth time of asking for his turn as a vengeful fur trapper in The Revenant.
He gave an emotive if very obviously pre-written speech about climate changes as he accepted his award, which he dedicated to “the people out there whose voices have been drowned out by the politics of greed”.
When your grandmother’s swinging from a tree it’s really hard to care about best documentary foreign short.” When George Miller’s ferociously enjoyable – and gloriously insane – Mad: Max Fury Road was nominated for Best Picture, film fans everywhere collectively held their breath.
Striking: Konrad Annerud (left), 21, of Sweden, is creating a stir on social media for his uncanny resemblance to a young Leonardo Di Caprio (right).
He has more than 58,000 Instagram followers due to his Leo-esque looks At first glance, Konrad's Instagram account looks like a tribute page to Leo's young days as an actor, when he became a heartthrob after starring in The Basketball Diaries, Romeo and Juliet, and Titanic.
Read the full story Having missed out on a nomination for his brilliant film Senna, about the life of Formula 1 driver Ayrton Senna, in 2011 because of a technicality, the superlative British documentary maker Asif Kapadia was garlanded at this year’s awards for his piercingly sad tribute to the jazz and pop singer Amy Winehouse.
Accepting the gold statuette, Kapadia said: “This film's all about Amy, showing the world who she really was - not the tabloid persona." Amy examines how Winehouse’s addictions to alcohol and drugs intensified in fame’s glare, culminating in her death from alcohol poisoning in 2011.