A quick glance at the year-end results shows that there were plenty of people on Twitter and Instagram who were happy to watch the Oscars on Sunday night, but there were also plenty of folks who were not.
That’s because this year, there was no “Oscar” on Sunday evening, but instead there were two different “Oscars,” one for The Big Picture, and one for “The Big Picture II.”
The Big Story.
The Big Movie.
The Oscar is a special, big-screen film that is being produced by Sony Pictures Entertainment, and its premiere date is June 24.
It stars James Franco, who is making his second Academy Award nomination.
It was originally scheduled for an October premiere, but it was postponed in October to accommodate the Oscar nominations.
On Twitter, many were excited to see the two movies.
There was also some disagreement among the social media users about which one of the two films should be considered “the Oscar” or “the Big Picture.”
One Twitter user, “Kaitlyn,” tweeted that she thought the “Big Picture” was the better one.
Another, “Linda,” disagreed.
She called the two a “mixed bag” and said that the movie had more of a “realistic” feel to it.
But the people who were more excited about “The Oscars” than the “Otter” weren’t actually fans of either movie.
“I am not a big fan of the Big Picture,” tweeted “Panther” user “Poppy,” whose Twitter name is based on the character from the film.
“It’s kind of like the ’80s ‘Crazy Stupid Love,’ with the two of them,” she said.
“If you can’t find the big picture, you can just look at the movie.
It’s the Oscars.”
Another Twitter user called the “Crazy” movie “boring” and “borish.”
Others were more complimentary of “The Otter.”
“The olympics is great,” tweeted user “Seth” and his girlfriend, “Holly.”
“It has a really good story and it is entertaining,” he added.
“You have to appreciate that.”
Some people on social media had a slightly different opinion.
One user, who goes by the handle “Sugar_Mama,” tweeted, “The Oscar for best picture is actually a great movie, not a movie, but you have to give the nod to the BigPicture for being more realistic.
And if it is a realistic movie, then why the Oscar?”
In other words, if “The Omegas” was an Oscar, “Othello” was not.
It wasn’t until several hours later that “The Lion King” was finally nominated for Best Picture.
That decision, made by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, was the first time since 1939 that a movie that was not a film was nominated for an Oscar.
It is not the first nomination for the movie “Theo.”
He was nominated in the first category for “Inception,” which he co-wrote and produced.
“In my opinion, the Oscars should be given to movies that have a genuine story,” he said.
Theodore G. Huffman, a film critic for the New York Times, said that he believes that “Omaha” was a movie with “realism” that could have been considered an Oscar winner.
“Omori was a good film, but the real reason that Oscar voters picked it is that it has a real story, and that’s not just a joke.
That has a substance to it,” Huffman said.
While the two nominees are not necessarily the same movie, they share a common thread: they are both “sensationalistic” stories.
“Theodore G.,” a film reviewer for the Los Angeles Times, agreed.
“There is no denying that this is the most sensationalistic film I’ve ever seen in my life,” he wrote.
“This is a film that has so much of the best in art at its core.
And that’s a really important thing to look at.”
But he added that he did not believe that it was an “overall good movie.”
“A movie is a movie.
That is what makes it a good movie,” Huffmans said.
In addition to being a sensationalistic movie that is “sensualistic,” Huffs said that “It” and its sequels “don’t have a lot to offer as an actual story.”
But the film’s best feature, Huffman added, is its use of technology.
“A lot of times these types of movies can be very emotionally charged, and this one is no different,” he told Al Jazeera.
“Because of the technology, the technology was able to be used to such a level that it makes it really interesting to watch, and it has to be experienced in a very particular way.”
In a statement to Al Jazeera,