Home awards WGA Awards “Eighth Grade” Best Original Screenplay, “Can You Ever Forgive Me”...

Believe it or not, there’s still a guild that hasn’t dispensed its awards to whoever’s still left in Hollywood.

Right now the WGA is handing out their prizes.

Comedy Series, “Mrs. Maisel”

“Can You Ever Forgive Me?” wins Best Adapted Screenplay.

“The Americans” won Best Dramatic Series.

“General Hospital” won Best Daytime Drama.

“Last Week Tonight with John Oliver” wins Best Talk/Variety.

“Eighth Grade” won Best Original Screenplay. It wasn’t even nominated for an Oscar.

HBO’s “Barry” has won Best Episodic Comedy. It also won Best New Series.

“Who Wants to Be a Millionaire” is best game show.

Showtime’s “Homeland” picked up the award for Best Episodic Drama.

“The Simpsons” won for Best Animated Show.

Here are the nominees for movies. Not all screenplays were eligible.

ORIGINAL SCREENPLAY

“Eighth Grade,” Written by Bo Burnham; A24

“Green Book,” Written by Nick Vallelonga & Brian Currie & Peter Farrelly; Universal Pictures

“A Quiet Place,” Screenplay by Bryan Woods & Scott Beck and John Krasinski, Story by Bryan Woods & Scott Beck; Paramount Pictures

“Roma,” Written by Alfonso Cuarón; Netflix

“Vice,” Written by Adam McKay; Annapurna Pictures

ADAPTED SCREENPLAY

“BlacKkKlansman,” Written by Charlie Wachtel & David Rabinowitz and Kevin Willmott & Spike Lee, Based on the book by Ron Stallworth; Focus Features

“Black Panther,” Written by Ryan Coogler & Joe Robert Cole, Based on the Marvel Comics by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby; Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures

“Can You Ever Forgive Me?,” Screenplay by Nicole Holofcener and Jeff Whitty, Based on the book by Lee Israel; Fox Searchlight

“If Beale Street Could Talk,” Screenplay by Barry Jenkins, Based on the novel by James Baldwin; Annapurna Pictures

“A Star is Born,” Screenplay by Eric Roth and Bradley Cooper & Will Fetters, Based on the 1954 screenplay by Moss Hart and the 1976 screenplay by John Gregory Dunne & Joan Didion and Frank Pierson, Based on a story by William Wellman and Robert Carson; Warner Bros.

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