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Luke Perry, Sid Haig and Cameron Boyce Not Included in 2020 Oscars In Memoriam (Video)

Kobe Bryant and Kirk Douglas made it into Sunday’s tribute

The Academy Awards paid tribute to many famous faces who passed on over the last year with its In Memoriam segment on Sunday night, but at least three notable names were omitted from the list: Luke Perry, Sid Haig, Tim Conway and Cameron Boyce.

Recently deceased legends Kobe Bryant, who died Jan. 26, and Kirk Douglas, who passed on Feb. 5, did make it into the 2020 Oscars’ slideshow honoring the deceased, which was accompanied by Billie Eilish and Finneas O’Connell’s performance of The Beatles’ “Yesterday” at the Dolby Theater.

Other noteworthy stars in the 92nd Annual Academy Awards In Memoriam segment included Doris Day, John Singleton, Peter Mayhew, Agnes Varda, D. A. Pennebaker, Peter Fonda, Diahann Caroll, Rip Torn, Robert Forster and John Witherspoon, among many more. You can watch the tribute via the video above.

The Academy did not immediately respond to TheWrap’s request for comment on the exclusions of Perry, Haig and Boyce from the segment. The three are included in the Oscars’ online gallery, which you can view here.

Best known as Dylan McKay from “Beverly Hills, 90210” and Archie Andrews’ father, Fred Andrews, from The CW’s “Riverdale,” Perry died on March 5, 2019 after suffering a stroke. His final film role was Quentin Tarantino’s Best Picture contender “Once Upon a Time … in Hollywood.” He was 52.

Boyce, a star of the Disney Channel’s “Descendants” films, died July 6, 2019 at the age of 20 after suffering an epileptic seizure.

Haig, who was a cult favorite actor for playing the part of Captain Spaulding in Rob Zombie’s “House of 1000 Corpses” trilogy, died Sept. 21, 2019. He was 80.

Conway, who died last May at the age of 85, was best known for his comedic work on TV’s “The Carol Burnett Show” but also starred in a string of Disney movies like 1973’s “The World’s Greatest Athlete,” 1975’s “The Apple Dumpling Gang” and its 1979 sequel. He co-starred with Don Knotts in 1979’s “The Prize Fighter” and 1980’s “The Private Eyes.”