"Another Day Of Life"
"Those Who Are Fine"
"Cold War," Pawel Pawlikowski
Rupert Everett, "The Happy Prince"
"Dogman," Matteo Garrone
"The Death Of Stalin," Armando Iannucci
Ali Abbasi, Isabelle Eklof & John Ajvide Lindqvist, "Border"
Tomasz Kot, "Cold War"
Samuel Maoz, "Foxtrot"
"Girl," Lukas Dhont
"Diamantino," Gabriel Abrantes, Daniel Schmidt
Marcello Fonte, "Dogman"
Joanna Kulig, "Cold War"
Victor Polster, "Girl"
Sverrir Gudnason, "Borg/McEnroe"
"A Woman Captured"
"Scary Mother"
"C’est La Vie," Olivier Nakache, Eric Toledano
French director Costa-Gavras received the Honorary Award from Wim Wenders, president of the European Film Academy, who praised Costa-Gavras for his uncompromisingly strong political voice.
"One Day"
"White Fang"” />
"Girl," which represents Belgium in the foreign-language Oscar race and won four awards at Cannes, picked up the European Discovery prize. Damian Nenow and Raúl de la Fuente's "Another Day of Life" won for best European animated feature.
"The Distant Barking Of Dogs"
Jakob Cedergren, "The Guilty"
The European Film Awards audience paid tribute to Ukrainian filmmaker Oleg Sentsov, an opponent of Ukraine’s former pro-Russian government, who has been imprisoned by Russian authorities for several years on what critics allege is a trumped-up terrorism charge, and Russian helmer Kirill Serebrennikov ("Summer"), who is currently under house arrest and facing a trial.
Alice Rorhwacher, "Happy As Lazzaro"
The British writer-director added that he loved Europe and made a joke about Brexit. This movie was banned in Russia," Iannucci said upon picking up his award onstage. "This is very brave of you.
"One thing that I learned from Ryszard Kapuściński, that we should stay together and stop looking at the world from west to east or from south to west," de la Fuente said. "The meaning of life is crossing borders." "Another Day of Life" world premiered at Cannes in the special screenings section.
"Bergman – A Year In A Life"
"Early Man"
Ali Abbasi, "Border"
Alba Rorhwacher, "Happy As Lazzaro"
Eva Melander, "Border"
The European Film Awards's People's Choice Award 2018 sent to Luca Guadagnino's "Call Me By Your Name."
Pawel Pawlikowski, "Cold War"
"Touch Me Not"
"Happy As Lazzaro," Alice Rorhwacher
Gustav Moller & Emil Nygaard Albertsen, "The Guilty"
But filmmaking and the expresion within a film can be a window for us to see another human being…Filmmakers are unifiers… and breathing free is in danger of being threatened… "There is a crisis in Europe… and films can be songs crossing borders," said Fiennes.
Matteo Garrone, "Dogman"
"Of Fathers And Sons"
Marie Baumer, "3 Days In Quiberon"
"The Silence Of Others"
Can I be English and European? Ralph Fiennes received the European Achievement in World Cinema Award. In anticipation of this occasion, I couldn't help but reflect on what it means to be European feeling… Empthatically yes, this is the feeling I have in my gut," said Fiennes.
"Cold War," Pawel Pawlikowski's black-and-white romance set in the 1950s, scooped the prizes for best film, director and screenplay at the 31st edition of the European Film Awards on Saturday.
Spanish actress Carmen Maura received the Lifetime Achievement award. Maura, whose career spans six decades, was a driving force in persuading Almodovar to shoot his first commercial feature, “Pepi, Luci, Bom and a Whole Lot of Other Girls." Maura starred in most of his early films through to the Oscar-nominated “Women on the Verge of a Nervous Breakdown.”
Alice Rorhwacher, "Happy As Lazzaro"
"Cold War" star Joanna Kulig also won the award  best actress. Marcello Fonte, the star of Matteo Garrone's "Dogman," won best actor.
"Border," Ali Abbasi
"The Guilty"
Barbara Lennie, "Petra"
Besides Wenders, the awards are being presented by Rossy de Palma, Ashraf Barhom, Amira Casar, Anamaria Marinca, Ivan Shvedoff, Victoria Abril and Tom Wlaschiha.
Pawel Pawlikowski, "Cold War"
Armando Iannucci's political satire "The Death of Stalin" won best European comedy. Adapted from the French graphic novel by Fabien Nury and Thierry Robin, “The Death of Stalin” is a comic look at how Joseph Stalin’s stroke in 1953 threw the USSR into chaos and inspired a mad power grab among his top advisers.
"Dogman" and “Cold War” were among the films that dominated the awards nominations, along with Alice Rohrwacher’s “Happy as Lazzaro,” Lukas Dhont’s “Girl” and Ali Abbasi’s “Border," all of which world premiered at the Cannes Film Festival.
"The Breadwinner"
Halldora Geirhardsdottir, "Woman At War"
Matteo Garrone, Ugo Chiti, Massimo Gaudioso, "Dogman"

and Jean Labadie’s Le Pacte will team on the new adaptation. Garrone’s Archimede Productions, Rai Cinema, Thomas’ Recorded Picture Co.
"'Tale of Tales' was lavish in its look and locations and Italy offers up incredible locations and space to make a film in, and that is a special weapon for us.”” /> With a second-half 2019 release the Garrone version will land first. Disney is in the throes of making a live-action version of “Pinocchio” with Paul King (“Paddington 2”) tipped to direct. One will be a film costing $20 million and one a lot more and "they will be very different animals,” Thomas said.
This is a representation of the original book rather than an animated popularization of it.” “It’s very different from the Disney film, the Collodi book was many stories put into a book and a commentary of the day put in a metaphorical way and the film is based on that,” Thomas said. The team behind the Italian movie is staying true to the original written work. “It’s a horror story for kids.
The on-off project sees the director-producer pair reunite after “Tale of Tales” and this year’s “Dogman,” the urban western that plays in competition at Cannes. Garrone will helm and HanWay Films founder Jeremy Thomas produce and sell internationally outside Italy and France. A live-action film version of Carlo Collodi’s classic tale “Pinocchio” to be helmed by Italian director Matteo Garrone is back on, and in pre-production with a mid-November start date.
“The basic idea is to tell the Pinocchio story going back to the book’s origins,” added Garrone, who wrote the screenplay. “The challenge is to tell the story that everybody thinks they know; but actually very few do, because there are very few people who have actually read Collodi’s book."
Mark Coulier of Coulier Creatures is on board for character design and prosthetics. Casting is under way on the Italian-language picture. Rachel Penfold and her company One of Us, which worked on “Star Wars: The Last Jedi,” will handle VFX. “Pinocchio” was put on hiatus while Garrone and Thomas were on “Dogman” but it is now going ahead. A double Oscar and BAFTA-winner, he replaces Mark Dudman who was set to for an earlier version of the project. There are no confirmed names as yet.
“It’s a peasant world; a world of poverty, where there is plenty of violence. He said the challenge is to make a film based on the classic book that is relevant to the present day. In a certain sense I think the Pinocchio story remains very actual and universal.” “There are many parts of the book that surprised me … the idea is to return to a certain atmosphere of the world that Collodi described at the end of the 19th century,” Garrone said.
The shoot will take in the village of Collodi, birthplace of the author, as well as various southern Italian locations.
It has themes of westerns, with an urban setting. Thomas said Garrone “directs on instinct” and has an improvisational approach to filmmaking. This has smells of ‘Gomorrah’ in it, and that’s one thing that’s attractive and I think dangerous about the film. Although it’s strong it’s also quite sensitive.” “It’s enjoyable as a producer to come into that,” he noted. Speaking about “Dogman,” he said of Garrone: “He is loved by Cannes.