74th Primetime Emmy Awards
Poster depicting an Emmy statuette and basic broadcast details
Promotional poster
Date
Location
Presented byAcademy of Television Arts & Sciences
Hosted byKenan Thompson
Highlights
Most awards
Most nominations
Comedy SeriesTed Lasso
Drama SeriesSuccession
Limited or Anthology SeriesThe White Lotus
Television/radio coverage
Network
Runtime3 hours, 3 minutes[1]
Viewership5.92 million
Produced by
Directed byHamish Hamilton

The 74th Primetime Emmy Awards honored the best in American prime time television programming from June 1, 2021, until May 31, 2022, as chosen by the Academy of Television Arts & Sciences.[2] The awards ceremony was held live on September 12, 2022, and was preceded by the 74th Primetime Creative Arts Emmy Awards on September 3 and 4, at the Microsoft Theater in Downtown Los Angeles, California. The ceremony was broadcast in the United States on NBC and Peacock. During the ceremony, Emmy Awards were handed out in 25 categories. The event was produced through Done and Dusted and Hudlin Entertainment and was directed by Hamish Hamilton. Kenan Thompson was the ceremony's host.

At the main ceremony, The White Lotus received the most awards with five, including Outstanding Limited or Anthology Series. Ted Lasso won four awards, including its second consecutive award for Outstanding Comedy Series, while Abbott Elementary won two awards and Hacks won one. Succession led all dramas with three wins, including its second Outstanding Drama Series win; Squid Game received two awards, and Euphoria and Ozark received one each. Other winning programs include Dopesick, The Dropout, Jerrod Carmichael: Rothaniel, Last Week Tonight with John Oliver, Lizzo's Watch Out for the Big Grrrls, and Saturday Night Live. Including Creative Arts Emmys, The White Lotus led all programs with 10 wins; HBO and HBO Max led all networks and platforms with 38 total wins.

Winners and nominees

Jason Sudeikis, Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series winner
Jason Sudeikis, Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series winner
Jean Smart, Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series winner
Jean Smart, Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series winner
Lee Jung-jae, Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series winner
Lee Jung-jae, Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series winner
Zendaya, Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series winner
Zendaya, Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series winner
Michael Keaton, Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie winner
Michael Keaton, Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie winner
Amanda Seyfried, Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie winner
Amanda Seyfried, Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie winner
Brett Goldstein, Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series winner
Brett Goldstein, Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series winner
Sheryl Lee Ralph, Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series winner
Sheryl Lee Ralph, Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series winner
Matthew Macfadyen, Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series winner
Matthew Macfadyen, Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series winner
Julia Garner, Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series winner
Julia Garner, Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series winner
Murray Bartlett, Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie winner
Murray Bartlett, Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie winner
Jennifer Coolidge, Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie winner
Jennifer Coolidge, Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie winner

The nominations for the 74th Primetime Emmy Awards were announced on July 12, 2022, by J. B. Smoove and Melissa Fumero alongside Television Academy CEO Frank Scherma.[3][4][5] Including nominations at the 74th Primetime Creative Arts Emmy Awards, Succession led all programs with 25 nominations, followed by Ted Lasso and The White Lotus with 20 nominations each. HBO and HBO Max combined for 140 nominations, more than any other network/platform; HBO's 108 nominations surpassed Netflix's second-place tally of 105.[6] Succession earned 14 nominations for acting, surpassing the previous drama series record of 12 set by The West Wing and the overall record of 13 set by Roots and Rich Man, Poor Man.[7][8][9] Squid Game became the first non-English-language program to be nominated for Outstanding Drama Series.[10] Quinta Brunson became the first black woman to earn three comedy nominations in a single year for Abbott Elementary.[11] BET, through its streaming service, earned its first major scripted series nomination with The Ms. Pat Show.[12]

The winners were announced on September 12, following the Creative Arts Emmys on September 3 and 4. HBO and HBO Max led all networks and platforms with 38 total wins, reclaiming the top spot after falling behind Netflix the previous year; the latter had won 44 the previous ceremony, but only won 26 this year.[13] The White Lotus led all programs with five major wins, while Succession and Ted Lasso each won their second overall series awards. The former also led all programs when including Creative Arts Emmys with 10.[14] For their work on Squid Game, Lee Jung-jae and Hwang Dong-hyuk became the first Asians to win for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series and Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series, respectively.[15][16][17] At age 26, for her performance in Euphoria, Zendaya became the youngest two-time winner for acting and the first black woman to win Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series twice.[18] Sheryl Lee Ralph became the second black actress to win Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series for her performance in Abbott Elementary, following Jackée Harry's win 35 years earlier.[19][20][21] Abbott Elementary creator Brunson also became the second black woman to win Outstanding Writing for a Comedy Series, following Lena Waithe's win for Master of None in 2017.[22]

Winners are listed first, highlighted in boldface, and indicated with a double dagger (‡).[23][24][a] For simplicity, producers who received nominations for program awards have been omitted.

Programs

Programs

Acting

Lead performances

Lead performances

Supporting performances

Supporting performances

Directing

Directing

Writing

Writing

Governors Award

The Governors Award was presented to the Geena Davis Institute on Gender in Media "in recognition of their efforts to promote gender balance and foster inclusion throughout the entertainment industry".[26][27][28]

Nominations and wins by program

For the purposes of the lists below, "major" constitutes the categories listed above (program, acting, directing, and writing), while "total" includes the categories presented at the Creative Arts Emmy Awards.

Shows with multiple major nominations
Nominations Show Network
12 Succession HBO
11 The White Lotus HBO
10 Ted Lasso Apple TV+
9 Dopesick Hulu
7 Barry HBO
Severance Apple TV+
Squid Game Netflix
6 Abbott Elementary ABC
Only Murders in the Building Hulu
Ozark Netflix
Yellowjackets Showtime
5 The Dropout Hulu
Hacks HBO Max
4 Better Call Saul AMC
The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel Prime Video
Pam & Tommy Hulu
3 Euphoria HBO
Maid Netflix
Saturday Night Live NBC
Station Eleven HBO Max
What We Do in the Shadows FX
2 Atlanta FX
The Great Hulu
Impeachment: American Crime Story FX
Inventing Anna Netflix
Killing Eve BBC America
The Morning Show Apple TV+
The Staircase HBO Max
Shows with five or more total nominations[29]
Nominations Show Network
25 Succession HBO
20 Ted Lasso Apple TV+
The White Lotus HBO
17 Hacks HBO Max
Only Murders in the Building Hulu
16 Euphoria HBO
14 Barry HBO
Dopesick Hulu
Severance Apple TV+
Squid Game Netflix
13 Ozark Netflix
Stranger Things Netflix
12 The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel Prime Video
10 Pam & Tommy Hulu
9 Saturday Night Live NBC
8 Moon Knight Disney+
RuPaul's Drag Race VH1
7 Abbott Elementary ABC
Better Call Saul AMC
Station Eleven HBO Max
What We Do in the Shadows FX
Yellowjackets Showtime
6 The Dropout Hulu
Lizzo's Watch Out for the Big Grrrls Prime Video
Loki Disney+
Lucy and Desi Prime Video
Queer Eye Netflix
5 Adele One Night Only CBS
The Beatles: Get Back Disney+
A Black Lady Sketch Show HBO
George Carlin's American Dream HBO
The 64th Annual Grammy Awards CBS
Impeachment: American Crime Story FX
Last Week Tonight with John Oliver HBO
The Late Show with Stephen Colbert CBS
The Pepsi Super Bowl LVI Halftime Show Starring Dr. Dre, Snoop Dogg, Mary J. Blige, Eminem, Kendrick Lamar and 50 Cent NBC
Stanley Tucci: Searching for Italy CNN
The Tinder Swindler Netflix
Top Chef Bravo
Shows with multiple major wins
Wins Show Network
5 The White Lotus HBO
4 Ted Lasso Apple TV+
3 Succession HBO
2 Abbott Elementary ABC
Squid Game Netflix
Shows with multiple total wins[13]
Wins Show Network
10 The White Lotus HBO
6 Euphoria HBO
Squid Game Netflix
5 Adele One Night Only CBS
The Beatles: Get Back Disney+
Stranger Things Netflix
4 Arcane Netflix
Succession HBO
Ted Lasso Apple TV+
3 Abbott Elementary ABC
Barry HBO
Hacks HBO Max
Last Week Tonight with John Oliver HBO
Lizzo's Watch Out for the Big Grrrls Prime Video
Love on the Spectrum U.S. Netflix
Only Murders in the Building Hulu
The Pepsi Super Bowl LVI Halftime Show Starring Dr. Dre, Snoop Dogg, Mary J. Blige, Eminem, Kendrick Lamar and 50 Cent NBC
2 A Black Lady Sketch Show HBO
Dopesick Hulu
How I Met Your Father Hulu
Love, Death & Robots Netflix
Lucy and Desi Prime Video
RuPaul's Drag Race VH1
Severance Apple TV+
We're Here HBO

Nominations and wins by network

To avoid disputes over how different services combined nominations, the Television Academy did not release its own tally of nominations by network.[30][31] Totals are based on platforms listed with each nomination.

Networks with multiple major nominations
Nominations Network
50 HBO / HBO Max
26 Hulu
23 Netflix
19 Apple TV+
8 FX
7 ABC
6 Showtime
5 Prime Video
NBC
4 AMC
2 BBC America
CBS
Comedy Central
Networks with five or more total nominations[32]
Nominations Network
140 HBO / HBO Max
105 Netflix
58 Hulu
51 Apple TV+
34 Disney+
30 Prime Video
29 CBS
28 NBC
23 ABC
FX
17 Showtime
11 Paramount+
10 VH1
8 Bravo
YouTube
7 AMC
6 Fox
5 CNN
Comedy Central
Networks with multiple major wins
Wins Network
12 HBO / HBO Max
4 Apple TV+
3 Netflix
2 ABC
Hulu
Networks with multiple total wins[13]
Wins Network
38 HBO / HBO Max
26 Netflix
10 Hulu
9 Apple TV+
Disney+
7 Prime Video
6 NBC
5 CBS
3 ABC
FX
2 VH1

Presenters

The awards were presented by the following people:[33][34][35]

Presenters at the ceremony
Name(s) Role
Oprah Winfrey Presented the award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie[36]
Presented the award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie[37]
Sofía Vergara Presented the award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series[38]
Presented the award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series[39]
Presented the award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series[40]
Lizzo Presented the award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series[41]
Presented the award for Outstanding Variety Sketch Series[42]
Presented the award for Outstanding Variety Talk Series[43]
Presented the award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie[44]
Presented the award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie[45]
Presented the award for Outstanding Competition Program[46]
Presented the Governors Award to the Geena Davis Institute on Gender in Media[47]
Presented the award for Outstanding Directing for a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie[48]
Presented the award for Outstanding Writing for a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie[49]
Natalie Zea Presented the award for Outstanding Writing for a Variety Special[50]
Anthony Anderson Presented the In Memoriam segment[51]
Presented the award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series[52]
Presented the award for Outstanding Writing for a Comedy Series[53]
Presented the award for Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series[54]
Kelly Clarkson Presented the award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series[55]
Regina Hall Presented the award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series[56]
Presented the award for Outstanding Directing for a Comedy Series[57]
Presented the award for Outstanding Writing for a Drama Series[58]
Presented the award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series[59]
Presented the award for Outstanding Limited or Anthology Series[60]
Pete Davidson Presented the award for Outstanding Comedy Series[61]
Selma Blair Presented the award for Outstanding Drama Series[62]

Ceremony information

Kenan Thompson served as host for the ceremony
Kenan Thompson served as host for the ceremony

In April 2022, the Academy of Television Arts & Sciences (ATAS, also known as the Television Academy) announced that the 74th Primetime Emmy Awards would be held on September 12; the corresponding Creative Arts ceremonies were announced for September 3 and 4. The main ceremony was shown on NBC as part of a four-year rotation; the ceremony was moved to a Monday to accommodate NBC's Sunday Night Football coverage.[63][64] The broadcast was also streamed on Peacock.[65] The ceremony was produced by Hudlin Entertainment and Done and Dusted, with Reginald Hudlin, Ian Stewart, Byron Phillips and Jane Mun serving as executive producers. This marked Hudlin's third year and Done and Dusted's fifth year producing the Emmys ceremony. Hamish Hamilton served as director for the fifth time.[66] The ceremony returned to the Microsoft Theater in Downtown Los Angeles, California after two years at other venues due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[67] According to Television Academy president Maury McIntyre, while an outdoor option similar to the previous year was considered, they wanted to return with an audience and to continue their relationship with the Microsoft Theater.[68]

On August 9, 2022, it was announced that Kenan Thompson would host the ceremony.[69] The producers reportedly approached Chris Rock and Dwayne Johnson to host the ceremony, but had no success. NBC late-night hosts Jimmy Fallon and Seth Meyers – both past Emmys hosts – were also reportedly uninterested in the role.[70] Scherma initially indicated that a hostless ceremony was being considered, but the Television Academy quickly clarified that such an option was not being pursued.[71] Following the announcement, Thompson called the opportunity "ridiculously exciting", even with the relatively short window before the ceremony, adding that he "just want[ed] to celebrate creative people in this business".[69][72] Alongside Thompson, Zedd and comedian Sam Jay served as the ceremony DJ and announcer, respectively.[73][74][75]

Building from the previous year, the ceremony replaced stadium seating for the nominees with tables and their plus-ones. Stewart commented that the format had been well-received before and said, "We've taken that concept and expanded it out."[76] Screens were placed around the tables to create immersion into "different worlds".[73] Other audience members remained in traditional theater seating.[77] In accordance with guild rules, production members, nominees, and guests had to show a negative COVID-19 test before attending. Masking was required for the crew but optional for audience members; most attendees did not wear masks.[68][78] Regarding changes after the Will Smith–Chris Rock slapping incident at the previous Academy Awards, Scherma expressed confidence in the event's security and staff,[79] while Stewart emphasized the goal of making the event feel inclusive.[76] The ceremony also sought to "celebrate all of TV", in Hudlin's words, by recognizing shows that were not nominated; one way this was done was by inviting actors from those programs as presenters.[80]

Emmys realignment

In December 2021, ATAS and the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences (NATAS) announced a major realignment of the Emmy Award ceremonies. This was in response to the growth of streaming television, which blurred the lines in determining which shows should fall under the Daytime or Primetime Emmys. The two ceremonies' scopes were changed to revolve around factors such as the genres, production, and frequency of such programming, rather than strictly dayparts.[81][82]

Among the major changes that took effect at the 49th Daytime Emmy Awards in June 2022 and at the 74th Primetime Emmy Awards in September 2022:[81][82]

Categories for game shows and instructional programming remained split this year between the Daytime and Primetime Emmys, with their realignment to be determined in 2023.[81][82]

Other rule changes

Several other rule changes were implemented for the ceremony. Most notably, programs were no longer categorized as dramas or comedies based on runtime; instead, producers determined where their programs were submitted, with the Television Academy reserving the right to review decisions. The distinction had previously been adjusted in 2015 to consider half-hour programs as comedies and hour-long programs as dramas. The exception to the new rule was programs under 20 minutes, which had to be submitted in short-form categories. The Television Academy also revised the description for the Governors Award and clarified that limited series must fully resolve story arcs with "no on-going storyline and/or main characters in subsequent seasons".[85][86]

In July, the categories for the broadcast were revealed. Outstanding Variety Special (Live) and Outstanding Variety Special (Pre-Recorded) were moved to the Creative Arts ceremonies, while Outstanding Writing for a Variety Special replaced Outstanding Writing for a Variety Series in the main broadcast.[87][88]

Critical reviews and viewership

The broadcast generally received mixed to negative reviews from critics.[89][90] Alan Sepinwall and Rob Sheffield from Rolling Stone each praised the speeches from the winners, particularly Ralph's, while criticizing many of the production elements such as the In Memoriam segment and the frequent play-off music.[91][92] The Hollywood Reporter's Daniel Fienberg criticized other production decisions, such as the opening number, the dedicated DJ and announcer, and the various montages. He ultimately found the broadcast forgettable, quipping in reference to the Academy Awards six months prior: "But hey, at least it wasn't a catastrophe?"[93] Mike Hale, writing for The New York Times, found the scripted portions weak and remarked that there "seemed to be a consensus, organized or not, to keep it light".[94]

The Boston Globe's Yvonne Abraham complimented Thompson as "a likeable host" and praised several of the speeches and presenters, but she ultimately found the ceremony to be "just another TV awards show... long and stuffed with unnecessary montages and comedy bits".[95] Robert Lloyd of the Los Angeles Times also complimented Thompson despite being "saddled to some dumb bits". However, he criticized the show's pace, calling it fast and "somewhat exhausting", and compared the atmosphere to "watching [a party] through a window".[96] Conversely, Manuel Betancourt was more positive in his review for The A.V. Club, remarking that the program "offered plenty of laughs" and that it "served as a reminder that the boob tube still has the power to inspire wide-eyed girls and boys alike".[97]

Competing with the season premiere of Monday Night Football on ABC and ESPN, the ceremony was viewed by 5.92 million people in the United States, making it the least-viewed in Emmys history, representing a 19% decrease over the previous year's ceremony. It also achieved a 1.09 rating among adults ages 18–49. The ratings figures only include those who watched the telecast on NBC, and not those who streamed it on Peacock.[98]

In Memoriam

The annual In Memoriam segment was presented by Anthony Anderson and featured John Legend debuting his song "Pieces".[51][99][100]

Notes

  1. ^ The outlets listed for each program are the U.S. broadcasters or streaming services identified in the nominations, which for some international productions are different than the broadcaster(s) that originally commissioned the program. Programs broadcast by HBO or HBO Max were listed under both services in the nominations list; only the original broadcaster is listed below.

References

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