From Ellen's epic group selfie to Halle Berry's historical Oscars win.
After winning Best Documentary Feature for Bowling for Columbine, Michael Moore slammed President Bush, who had launched a bombing campaign and invasion in Baghdad days before the ceremony, referencing "fictitious election results" and the "fictitious times" we were living in. Moore was inevitably booed for his angry acceptance speech.
Did you know Halle Berry became the first black woman to take home the Best Actress prize for her role in Monster's Ball?
Kathryn Bigelow became the first woman to accept the Best Director prize for her war drama The Hurt Locker at the 82nd Academy Awards.
One of the biggest surprises at the 78th Oscars was rap group Three 6 Mafia winning the Best Original Song award for its Hustle & Flow anthem "It's Hard Out Here for a Pimp."
Warren Beatty announced La La Land as the Best Picture winner, however the movie never won. After a commotion onstage, it was revealed that the honour actually went to Moonlight, with La La Land producer Jordan Horowitz holding up the correct envelope as proof.
When Fields took home her second little golden man at the 57th Academy Awards, for Places in the Heart, Field indicated in her speech that she finally felt like she had arrived. "I can't deny the fact that you like me. Right now, you like me!" she told everyone.
The Oscars were briefly disrupted by a male streaker who ran across the stage shortly after the Best Actor award was presented to Jack Lemmon.
Both Barbra Streisand and Katharine Hepburn were named Best Actress. However, Streisand was the only one who gave a speech, since Hepburn decided to skip the ceremony.
Ellen DeGeneres took an epic selfie with the likes of Bradley Cooper, Jennifer Lawrence, Channing Tatum, Meryl Streep, Julia Roberts, Kevin Spacey, Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie. Epic.
When he was presenting the award for Best Director at the 6th Academy Awards, Will Rogers opened the envelope and said, "Come up and get it, Frank!" Cue Lady for a Day director Frank Capra jumping up out of his seat and making his way to the stage. But the actual winner was Frank Lloyd, who directed Cavalcade.