Los Angeles: Actor-director Adam Sandler's comedy movie "Jack and Jill" swept the 32nd Annual Razzies winning every award at the ceremony which 'dishonour' the worst in Hollywood films. (Agencies)
Sandler was nominated in a record 11 categories at the Golden Raspberry awards and his "Jack and Jill" set a new record becoming the first film in the 32-year history of the Razzies to "win" every single trophy handed out at the annual Oscar spoof.
The comedy was named the Worst Picture of 2011, while Sandler grabbed both Worst Actor and Actress awards at the award ceremony which was held on April Fool's Day.
Oscar winner Al Pacino, who plays himself in "Jack and Jill", was named the Worst Supporting Actor for his role. The veteran actor was also mentioned in the Worst Screen Couple category along with co-star Katie Holmes. The Worst Supporting Actress was given to David Spade for his role as Monica in the same movie.
The entire star cast of "Jack and Jill" was named the Worst Screen Ensemble, while the film also bagged the Worst Remake, Rip-Off or Sequel award for taking inspiration from Ed Woods' cross-dressing camp classic "Glen or Glenda". Sandler, alongwith Steve Koren and Ben Zook, also took the Worst Screenplay award for the same film.
Commenting on Sandler's "big win", Razzies founder John Wilson said, "He didn't play triplets, but he couldn't have won more awards if he had. Adam Sandler has a pretty much basic attitude of, 'No matter how dumb I make it, my fans are going to pay to see it'."
"I guess it's more about the complete lack of any genuine effort or concern or pride. An attitude of this is good enough, but when you consider what they're charging for movie tickets today, it wasn't good enough," he added.
Razzies usually took place the night before the prestigious Academy Awards, but this year it decided to hold the show on April Fool's Day.
Los Angeles: Actor-director Adam Sandler's comedy movie "Jack and Jill" swept the 32nd Annual Razzies winning every award at the ceremony which 'dishonour' the worst in Hollywood films.