By Jennifer Calfas
Updated: January 23, 2018 10:01 AM ET | Originally published: January 22, 2018

The nominees for the 90th Academy Awards included women and minority filmmakers amid a growing movement against sexual harassment in the industry and reverberations of the #OscarsSoWhite controversy two years ago.

Leading the nomination count was The Shape of Water, directed by Guillermo del Toro (who was also nominated), with 13 nods. Christopher Nolan’s World War II epic Dunkirk came in second with eight nominations, followed by awards season favorite Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri.

Get Out, produced and directed by Jordan Peele, and Lady Bird, directed by Greta Gerwig, scored nominations in the top categories, including Best Picture and Best Director. Peele and Gerwig are the fifth-ever black director and fifth-ever female director, respectively, to be nominated for Best Director.

Get Out star Daniel Kaluuya was nominated for Best Actor and Lady Bird‘s Saoirse Ronan received a nomination for Best Actress.

Another highlight includes Rachel Morrison, who became the first woman ever nominated for a cinematography Oscar for Mudbound.

James Franco, who portrays the eccentric Tommy Wiseau in The Disaster Artist, did not get a nomination for Best Actor. Franco, who won the Golden Globe for his role earlier this month, was accused by five women of sexually inappropriate behavior, according to a Los Angeles Times report. (Franco’s lawyer has previously denied any wrongdoing by the actor. Franco himself told Stephen Colbert that the allegations against him are “not accurate.”)

Here are the nominees:

Best Picture

  • Call Me By Your Name
  • Darkest Hour
  • Dunkirk
  • Get Out
  • Lady Bird
  • Phantom Thread
  • The Post
  • The Shape of Water
  • Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri

Actor in a Leading Role

  • Timothée Chalamet, Call Me By Your Name
  • Daniel Day-Lewis, Phantom Thread
  • Daniel Kaluuya, Get Out
  • Gary Oldman, Darkest Hour
  • Denzel Washington, Roman J. Israel, Esq.

Actress in a Leading Role

  • Sally Hawkins, The Shape of Water
  • Frances McDormand, Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri
  • Margot Robbie, I, Tonya
  • Saoirse Ronan, Lady Bird
  • Meryl Streep, The Post

Actor in a Supporting Role

  • Willem Dafoe, The Florida Project
  • Woody Harrelson, Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri
  • Richard Jenkins, The Shape of Water
  • Christopher Plummer, All the Money in the World
  • Sam Rockwell, Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri

Actress in a Supporting Role

  • Mary J. Blige, Mudbound
  • Allison Janney, I, Tonya
  • Lesley Manville, Phantom Thread
  • Laurie Metcalf, Lady Bird
  • Octavia Spencer, The Shape of Water

Directing

  • Christopher Nolan, Dunkirk
  • Jordan Peele, Get Out
  • Greta Gerwig, Lady Bird
  • Paul Thomas Anderson, Phantom Thread
  • Guillermo del Toro, The Shape of Water

Animated Feature Film

  • The Boss Baby
  • The Breadwinner
  • Coco
  • Ferdinand
  • Loving Vincent

Cinematography

  • Blade Runner 2049 (Roger Deakins)
  • Darkest Hour (Bruno Delbonnel)
  • Dunkirk (Hoyte van Hoytema)
  • Mudbound (Rachel Morrison)
  • The Shape of Water (Dan Laustsen)

Costume Design

  • Beauty and the Beast
  • Darkest Hour
  • Phantom Thread
  • The Shape of Water
  • Victoria & Abdul

Documentary (Feature)

  • Abacus: Small Enough to Jail
  • Faces Places
  • Icarus
  • Last Men in Aleppo
  • Strong Island

Documentary (Short)

  • Edith + Eddie
  • Heaven is a Traffic Jam on the 405
  • Heroin(e)
  • Knife Skills
  • Traffic Stop

Film Editing

  • Baby Driver
  • Dunkirk
  • I, Tonya
  • The Shape of Water
  • Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri

Foreign Language Film

  • A Fantastic Woman
  • An Insult
  • Loveless
  • On Body and Soul
  • The Square

Makeup and Hairstyling

  • Darkest Hour
  • Victoria & Abdul
  • Wonder

Music (Original Score)

  • Dunkirk
  • Phantom Thread
  • The Shape of Water
  • Star Wars: The Last Jedi
  • Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri

Music (Original Song)

  • “Mighty River” — Mudbound
  • “Mystery of Love” — Call Me By Your Name
  • “Remember Me” — Coco
  • “Stand Up for Something” — Marshall
  • “This is Me” — The Greatest Showman

Production Design

  • Beauty and the Beast
  • Blade Runner 2049
  • Darkest Hour
  • Dunkirk
  • The Shape of Water

Short Film (Animated)

  • Dear Basketball
  • Garden Party
  • Lou
  • Negative Space
  • Revolting Rhymes

Short Film (Live Action)

  • DeKalb Elementary
  • The Eleven O’Clock
  • My Nephew Emmett
  • The Silent Child
  • Watu Wote / All of Us

Sound Editing

  • Baby Driver
  • Blade Runner 2049
  • Dunkirk
  • The Shape of Water
  • Star Wars: The Last Jedi

Sound Mixing

  • Baby Driver
  • Blade Runner 2049
  • Dunkirk
  • The Shape of Water
  • Star Wars: The Last Jedi

Visual Effects

  • Blade Runner 2049
  • Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2
  • Kong: Skull Island
  • Star Wars: The Last Jedi
  • War for the Planet of the Apes

Writing (Adapted Screenplay)

  • Call Me By Your Name
  • The Disaster Artist
  • Logan
  • Molly’s Game
  • Mudbound

Writing (Original Screenplay)

  • The Big Sick
  • Get Out
  • Lady Bird
  • The Shape of Water
  • Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri

The Academy Awards are the biggest and most acclaimed night in Hollywood and bookend the awards season for film.

Front-runners for Best Actress and Best Actor include Frances McDormand, who won the Golden Globe and Screen Actors Guild Award for her role in Three Billboards, and Gary Oldman, who earned the same collection for his portrayal of Winston Churchill in Darkest Hour.

The Oscars nominations and overall ceremony come amid a national reckoning concerning sexual harassment and assault in Hollywood and other industries around the country. At the Golden Globes, actors wore black and sported pins to support the Time’s Up initiative and #MeToo. It is unclear how the movement will manifest itself at the Oscars.

What’s virtually certain, though, is that the Academy will ensure the correct winners are announced following the disastrous finale to last year’s awards, when La La Land was incorrectly announced as Best Picture instead of Moonlight.

“If you think we screwed up the ending [last] year, wait until you see what we have planned for the 90th anniversary show,” Kimmel said in a statement.

Contact us at editors@time.com.

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