It was an historic night at the Oscars -- and not just for the epic screw-up of the Best Picture winner.
Damien Chazelle became the youngest ever Best Director winner when he accepted his award for the musical "La La Land."
"Fences" Best Supporting Actress winner Viola Davis became the first black actor to win the three major acting awards -- the Tony, Emmy and Oscar. (EGOT winner Whoopi Goldberg received her Tony and two daytime Emmys for nonacting categories.)
When "Moonlight" writers Barry Jenkins and Tarell Alvin McCraney accepted the Adapted Screenplay prize, they helped break another record -- it was the first time there were five black Oscar winners in the same year (along with supporting actors Viola Davis and Mahershala Ali as well as "O.J.: Made in America" documentary director Ezra Edelman).
With the surprise win for "Moonlight," Dede Gardner became the first female producer to win two career Best Pictures. (She earned her first for "12 Years a Slave.")
Best Documentary Feature winner "O.J.: Made in America" became the longest movie to ever win an Oscar. It clocks in at 7 hours, 47 minutes -- a full 36 minutes longer than the 1969 Best Foreign Language Film winner "War and Peace."
"Hacksaw Ridge" sound mixer Kevin O'Connell snapped the longest-ever Oscar losing streak, scoring his first win on his 21st nomination.
Mahershala Ali arguably became the first Muslim actor to win an Oscar, but that one comes with an asterisk since Ellen Burstyn, who won Best Actress in 1974 for "Alice Doesn’t Live Here Anymore," has studied Sufism, another branch of Islam.