The Oscars were filled with appreciation, deep reflections, acknowledgements, advices and many witticisms. It was a spectacular night where not only the winners gave heartwarming speeches, but the presenters also had a brilliant participation where they exposed their most personal opinions on politics and life, shifting the focus of the ceremony.

But how can we talk about the show and not mention the masterful work of Jimmy Kimmel, who hosted the award show for the first time and should definitely be considered to repeat for next year's edition. The host's opening monologue was spot-on. Kimmel added to his script very strong criticisms against Donald Trump, and his infamous tweet calling Meryl Streep overrated.

"Meryl Streep has phoned it in for more than 50 films over her lackluster career.  Join me in giving Meryl Streep a totally undeserved round of applause," the hilarious host said. 

Some other celebrities like Viola Davis went really deep and opened their heart on stage.

Viola Davis Viola Davis accepting the award as Best Supporting Actress at the 89th Academy Awards ceremony. Getty Images

"Thank you to the Academy. You know, there’s one place that all the people with the greatest potential are gathered. One place, and that’s the graveyard. People ask me all the time: 'What kind of stories do you want to tell, Viola?' And I say, exhume those bodies, exhume those stories. The stories of the people who dreamed big and never saw those dreams to fruition, people who fell in love and lost. I became an artist, and thank God I did, because we are the only profession that celebrates what it means to live a life."

Casey Affleck won Best Actor for "Manchester By The Sea," and he might've been feeling the criticism over the sexual assault allegations from seven years ago, as he kept his speech short.

"One of the first people who taught me how to act was Denzel Washington and I met him for the first time tonight. Thank you. And to all the other nominees tonight, you did great work and I am proud to be in your company. You are very brave and I admire what you do."

"The Salesman" won Foreign Language Film, and director Asghar Farhadi sent Iranian Astronaut Anousheh Ansari on his behalf to read a touching speech he had written for the occasion, denouncing inhumane bans to the entry of immigrants to the USA.

"I'm sorry I'm not with you tonight. My absence is out of respect for people of my country and those of other six nations whom have been disrespected by the inhumane law that bans entry of immigrants to the U.S. Dividing the world into the us and the enemy categories creates fear; a deceitful justification for regression and war. These wars prevent democracy and human rights in countries which have themselves have been victims of aggression. Filmmakers can turn their cameras to capture shared human qualities and break stereotypes of various nationalities and religions. They create empathy between us and others. An empathy we need today more than ever," Ansari read.

Another great moment was when Tarell Alvin McCraney accepted the award for Best Adapted Screenplay for "Moonlight," and he gave a political and social message that needs to be heard.

"This goes out to all those black and brown boys and girls and non-gender conforming who don’t see themselves. We are trying to show you; you and us so thank you. This is for you."

Also, Best Actress winner Emma Stone, had a moment to express her gratitude for the award.

"I still have a lot of growing and learning and work to do, and this (award) is a really beautiful symbol to continue on that journey, and I’m so grateful for that," the beautiful "La La Land" star said. 

One funnt bit at the award show was the "Mean Tweets" segment, where celebrities were strongly criticized by different Twitter users and the moment when those stars were reading their own criticism was priceless. Take a look at the video below!