En español | We're still in the middle of awards season — the Oscars don't take place until late April this year. But the awards show to watch is coming this Sunday: AARP's Movies for Grownups Awards, hosted by NBC TODAY co-anchor Hoda Kotb and broadcast by Great Performances (on March 28 at 8 p.m. ET on PBS; check local listings, pbs.org/moviesforgrownups and the PBS Video app). Don't miss it!
Why AARP's Movies for Grownups crowns awards season
Now in its 20th year, Movies for Grownups is the only major Hollywood awards show that fights ageism in the industry and honors entertainment by and for people over 50 — and this year we added TV shows and stars to the winner's circle (welcome to our world, Catherine O'Hara!). While this year's broadcast is virtual and minus a real red carpet, it's still full of big names and glamour. In the words of Movies for Grownups Career Achievement honoree George Clooney, “It's fun!”
Want a taste of what's coming on Sunday, March 28? Check out our sneak peek video, above.
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Everything you need to know about Movies for Grownups 2020
Count down to awards night on Sunday with these fun lists and behind-the-scenes profiles:
- Discover all the Movies for Grownups Award nominees, here: 2020 Movies for Grownups Awards Nominees
- Preview this year's winners, here: Complete List of AARP's Movies for Grownups Winners
But wait, there's more! Go behind the scenes with the latest Movies for Grownups luminaries:
- Find out why George Clooney loves getting older
- RELATED: Meet the Career Achievement Winners who have proceeded Clooney, from Helen Mirren to Robert DeNiro
- Share Sophia Loren's joy at working at age 86 with her son
- Learn about Anthony Hopkins having a peak career moment at 80
- Celebrate Jodie Foster's powerful return to acting at age 58
- Fall in love with Stanley Tucci's tender portrayal of dementia and devotion
- Discover the dark truths behind Mark Ruffalo's captivating portrayal of identical twins
Tim Appelo covers entertainment and is the film and TV critic for AARP. Previously, he was the entertainment editor at Amazon, video critic at Entertainment Weekly, and a critic and writer for The Hollywood Reporter, People, MTV, The Village Voice and LA Weekly.