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The 47th Annual Academy Awards (1975)

The 47th annual Academy Awards live from the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion in Los Angeles, April 8th, 1975.


Marty Pasetta




Credited cast:
Theoni V. Aldredge Theoni V. Aldredge ... Herself - Winner
Irwin Allen ... Himself - Nominee
Fred Astaire ... Himself - Nominee
Lauren Bacall ... Herself - Presenter
Warren Beatty ... Himself - Presenter
Ingrid Bergman ... Herself - Winner & Presenter
Susan Blakely ... Herself - Presenter
Joseph Bottoms ... Himself - Presenter
Jeff Bridges ... Himself - Nominee
Lloyd Bridges ... Himself - Audience Member
Macdonald Carey ... Himself - Co-Presenter
Art Carney ... Himself - Winner
Diahann Carroll ... Herself - Nominee & Presenter
John Cassavetes ... Himself - Nominee
Paul Claudon Paul Claudon ... Himself - Winner


The 47th annual Academy Awards live from the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion in Los Angeles, April 8th, 1975.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis







Release Date:

8 April 1975 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

California, USA See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Sound Mix:




Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?


For the first time and only time, all the nominees in one category (Costume Design) came from the same studio (Paramount). See more »


Frank Sinatra: It's, uh, reassuring for me to look out at all of you and see how pretty, and how lovely you look tonight. And so many gifted people are still making pictures like you do with your clothes on. And contrary to what Dustin Hoffman thinks, it is *not* an obscene evening, it is *not* garish, and it is *not* embarrassing.
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Followed by The 68th Annual Academy Awards (1996) See more »


We May Never Love Like This Again
Written by Al Kasha and Joel Hirschhorn
Performed by Aretha Franklin, Jack Jones and Frankie Laine
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User Reviews

Fall of Saigon
6 July 2008 | by drjoereedSee all my reviews

I'll never forget. Frank Sinatra was hosting the awards and was on stage when word swept through the audience that Saigon, Vietnam, had fallen. There was pandemonium and cheering. The camera moved to Jane Fonda,almost a cameo appearance, taking an impromptu bow. Frank Sinatra, to his credit, asked the 'liberal Hollywood' audience to stop the cheering. He then walked off of the stage.

I'll always thank Frank Sinatra for chastising this Hollywood audience for their cheering at the fall of S. Vietnam. Ironic, Hollywood elite wildly cheering the fall of the S. Vietnamese to the communists, and who will never experience the right of free speech.

Joe Reed PhD,JD,former US Marine, Lcpl, An Hoa Vietnam, 1970.

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