Here are the top 5 biggest Oscar wonder wins in history

Award shows can be full of wonders, and the Academy Awards are the same. A few years, an agreement forms about who or what film should win. Different years, upsets happen that make timeless recollections, for example, when Italian entertainer Roberto Benigni walked on chairs after “Life is Beautiful” won for the best foreign-language film in 1999. The following is a shortlist of surprise wins in the award show’s 92-year history. 1991: Kevin Costner beats Martin Scorsese Costner scored two major successes at the 63rd Academy Awards when he brought home Oscars for best director and best picture for his western film, “Dances with Wolves.” Scorsese’s “Goodfellas” was viewed as a most loved and had collected Joe Pesci the best supporting actor award prior in the night for his depiction of a sociopathic New York mobster, which he played close by Robert De Niro. 1977: “Rocky” edges out “Taxi driver” and “All the President’s Men” Sylvester Stallone’s film about a Philidelphia boxer who takes care of business against heavyweight champion Apollo Creed brought home the night’s best picture award, demolishing “Taxi Driver” and “All the President’s Men.” All three movies would proceed to become movie classics, and the Rocky franchise produced a few additional movies. 1999: “Shakespeare in Love” demolishes “Saving Private Ryan” Many ideas the Oscar for the best picture had a place with the Steven Spielberg World War II dramatization. Be that as it may, the film delineating a love between William Shakespeare and Viola de Lesseps, played by Gwyneth Paltrow, while he was stating “Romeo and Juliet” profited by a marketing campaign designed at this point disrespected movie mogul Harvey Weinstein. Paltrow took home the award for the best entertainer and Spielberg won for the best director. “Saving Private Ryan” would proceed to accumulate critical approval, especially for its opening depiction of the Normandy landings. 1942: “Citizen Kane” versus “How Green Was My Valley” Time has been a lot more kind to “Citizen Kane” since it lost to “How Green Was My Valley” for the best picture in 1942. The Orson Welles film routinely best pundits lists of best movies ever made. 2006: Three 6 Mafia becomes to be the first hip-hop group to bring home a statue The Memphis-based group stunned the film world when they scored an Oscar win for “It’s Hard Out Here for a Pimp,” the theme song for “Hustle & Flow,” which propelled the careers of Terrence Howard and Taraji P. Henson.