With the Oscars just around the corner, take a look this weekend at some past Academy Award winners and nominees.

Here’s what you can find on broadcast and cable television stations.

Friday, Feb. 23

Butterfield 8 (1960)

Elizabeth Taylor won her first Best Actress Oscar for a film she did not want to make and later refused to see. She called it, simply, “rubbish”.

6 p.m., TCM

Suspicion (1941)

Joan Fontaine, a year after starring in the Best Picture winner Rebecca, won an Oscar for a similar thriller, also from director Alfred Hitchcock.

8 p.m., TCM

Saturday, Feb. 24

Bad Day at Black Rock (1955)

Spencer Tracy won his fifth of nine Best Actor nominations for his stirring portrayal of a mysterious man who arrives in a Western town filled with secrets.

2:15 p.m., TCM

Ray (2004)

Jamie Fox was named Best Actor for his stirring portrayal of musician Ray Charles in a film that doesn’t hesitate to focus on the grim chapters of the entertainer’s life.

Friday, February 23, 8:30 p.m. BET

4:30 p.m., BET

The Help (2011)

Octavia Spencer, a nominee this year for The Shape of Water, won an Oscar for this look at the ways people can touch each other’s lives in the South in the early 1960s.

8 p.m., BET and Sunday, 4 p.m., BET

Cat Ballou (1965)

Lee Marvin became one of the few actors to win an Oscar for a comedy for his hysterical portrayal of a gun slinger with a taste for fun in this Western laugh fest.

8 p.m., TCM

Sunday, Feb. 25

12 Years a Slave (2013)

Three Oscars – including Best Picture – went to this meaningful story of a free black man who is kidnapped and sold into slavery. A beautiful, touching, unforgettable film.

12:32 p.m., BET

Gaslight (1944)

Ingrid Bergman won the first of her three Oscars for his thriller about a young woman who suspects the intentions of her new husband.

1:45 p.m., TCM

Seven Brides for Seven Brothers (1954)

Seven Oscar nominations – including one for Best Picture – went to this original musical, one of the few created for the screen (without starting on Broadway) to be so honored.

4 p.m., TCM

Picnic (1955)

Joshua Logan’s film version of William Inge’s Broadway hit was nominated for six Oscars including Best Picture and Director. Ultimately, it won for its film editing and art direction.

6 p.m., TCM