The 90th Academy Awards are officially in the books. Jimmy Kimmel was a solid host once again, while the Oscars focused on the best Hollywood had to offer in a year where the worst was exposed.

In terms of the actual awards, most people accurately predicted where many of the major awards would land. There are, however, opportunities to question whether or not the Oscars actually got it right on Sunday night.

Here are the four biggest cases for snubs at last night's Oscars.

'Three Billboards' for Best Picture

Sure, "The Shape of Water" was a great film.

But it was the story of an aqua-being that fell in love with a mute woman - it won because it was different. "Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri" succeeded in execution and scope. There was a range of emotional complexity that felt particularly relevant today, with themes of abuse and racism wracking small town American. It had a really strong case to win Best Picture at the Oscars.

Martin McDonagh for Best Original Screenplay

The same logic that applies to the Best Picture snub apply to a potential Best Director snub as well. The vision behind "Three Billboards" is just so clear, so brilliant. Oh, he wasn't even nominated for Best Director? That's a snub in itself. He would've been a worthy choice for Best Original Screenplay as well.

That being said, Jordan Peele and "Get Out" had to be recognized for SOMETHING at the Oscars.

'This Is Me' for Best Original Song

It's Pixar's world and everyone is just living in it . "Coco" took home Best Animated Feature and Best Original Song for "Remember Me." The song is fine and the writing team is deserving of accolades.

But "This Is Me" has stirred something powerful among moviegoers and music lovers alike.It's a powerful anthem that has frankly outshone the movie it came from, "The Greatest Showman." The Oscars could've recognized that, rather than go the Pixar route.

Laurie Metcalfe for Best Supporting Actress

It was a battle between mothers for Best Supporting Actress, with Allison Janney coming out on top for her work on "I, Tonya." In many ways, however, she played a prototypical 'intense-to-the-worst-degree' mother.

Metcalfe's character in "Lady Bird" (which was shut out by the Oscars entirely) had much more depth and nuance. Both are worthy choices, don't get me wrong. But in this battle, the winner should've been Metcalfe, whose character helped drive "Lady Bird" towards it's phenomenon status.