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CODA’s Troy Kotsur accidentally gives Bafta to Carey Mulligan instead of Kerry Condon after ‘miscommunication’ with sign language interpreter

Troy Kotsur had a mishap with his interpreter (Picture: Stuart Wilson/BAFTA/Getty Images for BAFTA)

Oscar-winning deaf actor Troy Kotsur accidentally presented the supporting actress award to the wrong person after a miscommunication. 

Last year’s recipient, CODA’s Troy Kotsur, took to the stage with his interpreter to present the category using sign language.

However, when the moment aired on TV, it had been edited to remove the blunder, which saw the winner first announced as Carey Mulligan for She Said.

Kotsur’s translator soon made a correction, though, and Kerry Condon was given the award for The Banshees Of Inisherin.

Accepting the trophy, Condon said the whole thing was ‘really surreal.’

‘Thank you Martin (McDonagh) for this part, and thank you for all the parts you gave me throughout my career. You make me so proud to be an Irish woman,’ she said at the podium.

Carey Mulligan took it with a pinch of salt (Picture: Joe Maher/BAFTA/Getty Images for BAFTA)

Kerry Condon took home the trophy for best supporting actress (Picture: Gareth Cattermole/BAFTA/Getty Images for BAFTA)

She also thanked the ‘amazing cast’ and her family as well as her horses and dogs.

The Irish actress won the first award of the night for the black-comedy/drama, with co-star Barry Keoghan going on to win best supporting actor.

Speaking about how she was feeling from the Bafta winner’s room, Condon, 40, said: ‘Oh my God, the whole thing was just this blackout weird moment.

‘All I remember is looking and seeing all the boys looking at me like, “Get up!” It was just it was really surreal.’

While she was mid-speech in the winner’s room, the film’s director Martin McDonagh won another award for original screenplay, which caused Condon to get emotional.

More: TrendingPolice 'seal off roads' close to where Nicola Bulley disappearedCorrie to air horrific acid attack in Daisy and Justin stalker storyCarey Mulligan's baby bump makes red carpet debut at Baftas as she expects third child

Reflecting on why she felt her role of Siobhan resonated with so many, she said: ‘I hope it’s because she was able to be kind to somebody who annoyed her and I think it’s because she was evolved.

‘And I think maybe because she showed a lot of inner strength and a lot of sadness that people experience, and also that a lot of her life is taking care of her brother or taking care of somebody else.

‘And I think a lot of women sacrifice their lives for their children or for their husbands, or whoever.’

Bafta has been contacted for comment.

Baftas 2023 full winners list
Best adapted screenplay

All Quiet On The Western Front

Best supporting actress

Kerry Condon - The Banshees Of Inisherin

Best supporting actor

Barry Keoghan - The Banshees Of Inisherin

Best film not in the English language

All Quiet On The Western Front

Best cinematography

All Quiet On The Western Front

Outstanding debut by a British writer, director or producer

Charlotte Wells - Aftersun

Animated film

Pinocchio

Best original screenplay

The Banshees Of Inisherin

Best original score

All Quiet On The Western Front

Best documentary

Navalny

Best sound

All Quiet On The Western Front

British short animation

The Boy, The Mole, The Fox And The Horse by Charlie Mackesy

Outstanding British film

The Banshees Of Inisherin

Best director

Edward Berger - All Quiet On The Western Front

MORE : All Quiet On The Western Front’s Felix Kammerer reveals he had to ‘pinch’ himself during chaotic battle scenes

MORE : Aftersun director Charlotte Wells tearfully honours Turkey earthquake victims as she accepts Bafta

Troy Kotsur had a mishap with his interpreter (Picture: Stuart Wilson/BAFTA/Getty Images for BAFTA)

Oscar-winning deaf actor Troy Kotsur accidentally presented the supporting actress award to the wrong person after a miscommunication. 

Last year’s recipient, CODA’s Troy Kotsur, took to the stage with his interpreter to present the category using sign language.

However, when the moment aired on TV, it had been edited to remove the blunder, which saw the winner first announced as Carey Mulligan for She Said.

Kotsur’s translator soon made a correction, though, and Kerry Condon was given the award for The Banshees Of Inisherin.

Accepting the trophy, Condon said the whole thing was ‘really surreal.’

‘Thank you Martin (McDonagh) for this part, and thank you for all the parts you gave me throughout my career. You make me so proud to be an Irish woman,’ she said at the podium.

Carey Mulligan took it with a pinch of salt (Picture: Joe Maher/BAFTA/Getty Images for BAFTA)

Kerry Condon took home the trophy for best supporting actress (Picture: Gareth Cattermole/BAFTA/Getty Images for BAFTA)

She also thanked the ‘amazing cast’ and her family as well as her horses and dogs.

The Irish actress won the first award of the night for the black-comedy/drama, with co-star Barry Keoghan going on to win best supporting actor.

Speaking about how she was feeling from the Bafta winner’s room, Condon, 40, said: ‘Oh my God, the whole thing was just this blackout weird moment.

‘All I remember is looking and seeing all the boys looking at me like, “Get up!” It was just it was really surreal.’

While she was mid-speech in the winner’s room, the film’s director Martin McDonagh won another award for original screenplay, which caused Condon to get emotional.

More: TrendingPolice ‘seal off roads’ close to where Nicola Bulley disappearedCorrie to air horrific acid attack in Daisy and Justin stalker storyCarey Mulligan’s baby bump makes red carpet debut at Baftas as she expects third child

Reflecting on why she felt her role of Siobhan resonated with so many, she said: ‘I hope it’s because she was able to be kind to somebody who annoyed her and I think it’s because she was evolved.

‘And I think maybe because she showed a lot of inner strength and a lot of sadness that people experience, and also that a lot of her life is taking care of her brother or taking care of somebody else.

‘And I think a lot of women sacrifice their lives for their children or for their husbands, or whoever.’

Bafta has been contacted for comment.

Baftas 2023 full winners list
Best adapted screenplay

All Quiet On The Western Front

Best supporting actress

Kerry Condon – The Banshees Of Inisherin

Best supporting actor

Barry Keoghan – The Banshees Of Inisherin

Best film not in the English language

All Quiet On The Western Front

Best cinematography

All Quiet On The Western Front

Outstanding debut by a British writer, director or producer

Charlotte Wells – Aftersun

Animated film

Pinocchio

Best original screenplay

The Banshees Of Inisherin

Best original score

All Quiet On The Western Front

Best documentary

Navalny

Best sound

All Quiet On The Western Front

British short animation

The Boy, The Mole, The Fox And The Horse by Charlie Mackesy

Outstanding British film

The Banshees Of Inisherin

Best director

Edward Berger – All Quiet On The Western Front

MORE : All Quiet On The Western Front’s Felix Kammerer reveals he had to ‘pinch’ himself during chaotic battle scenes

MORE : Aftersun director Charlotte Wells tearfully honours Turkey earthquake victims as she accepts Bafta

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