Amy Poehler and Tina Fey used Golden Globes co-hosting gig to promote Poehler's Netflix movie Moxie

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Amy Poehler and Tina Fey used Golden Globes co-hosting gig to promote Poehler's Netflix movie Moxie

Amy Poehler and Tina Fey used Golden Globes co-hosting gig to promote Poehler's Netflix movie MoxieBy Rachel Mcgrath For Dailymail.com

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Amy Poehler and Tina Fey used Golden Globes co-hosting gig to promote Poehler’s Netflix movie Moxie

They co-hosted Sunday night’s Golden Globes while 3,000 miles apart.

But Tina Fey and Amy Poehler were linked by more than just technology, it turns out.

The two SNL alums each had hearts and stars drawn on their hand/wrist in black ink for the telecast, and for anyone curious as to why, Netflix revealed the reason via Twitter.

Tina Fey and Amy Poehler were linked by more than just technology as they co-hosted Sunday's Golden Globes. They each had hearts and stars drawn on their hand/wrist in black ink

Tina Fey and Amy Poehler were linked by more than just technology as they co-hosted Sunday’s Golden Globes. They each had hearts and stars drawn on their hand/wrist in black ink

It turned out that they were simply promoting Poehler’s new movie.

The streamer tweeted: ‘For anyone wondering why Amy Poehler & Tina Fey had hearts & stars drawn on their hands tonight, the answer is: Moxie!

‘In Poehler’s new movie, the design is a battle cry — worn by anyone who is sick of the status quo and willing to stand up and fight for what they believe in.’ 

Movie promotion: For anyone curious as to why the SNL alums had the images and what they represented, Netflix revealed the reason via Twitter

Movie promotion: For anyone curious as to why the SNL alums had the images and what they represented, Netflix revealed the reason via Twitter 

Moxie: 'In Poehler¿s new movie, the design is a battle cry ¿ worn by anyone who is sick of the status quo and willing to stand up and fight for what they believe in,' Netflix explained

Moxie: ‘In Poehler’s new movie, the design is a battle cry — worn by anyone who is sick of the status quo and willing to stand up and fight for what they believe in,’ Netflix explained

Moxie is Poehler’s follow-up to her 2019 feature directorial debut Wine Country, that also streamed on Netflix.

Based on Jennifer Mathieu’s 2017 novel, it’s a teen drama centered on an 11th grade girl who starts up an anonymous feminist zine inspired by her mom’s Riot Grrrl memorabilia. 

Newcomer Hadley Robinson stars as the teen Vivian while Pehler plays her mom Lisa.

The cast also includes Marcia gay Harden as the high school principal as well as , Lauren Tsai, Patrick Schwarzenegger, Alycia Pascual-Pena, Nico Hiraga and Clark Gregg.

Moxie drops on Netflix on Wednesday. 

Teen drama: Based on Jennifer Mathieu's 2017 novel, Moxie tells the story of an 11th grade girl who starts up an anonymous feminist zine inspired by her mom's Riot Grrrl memorabilia

Teen drama: Based on Jennifer Mathieu’s 2017 novel, Moxie tells the story of an 11th grade girl who starts up an anonymous feminist zine inspired by her mom’s Riot Grrrl memorabilia

Helmer: Poehler directs as well as stars in Moxie. She plays the mom of protagonist Vivian, played by Hadley Robinson. Poehler made her directorial debut with 2019's Wine Country

Helmer: Poehler directs as well as stars in Moxie. She plays the mom of protagonist Vivian, played by Hadley Robinson. Poehler made her directorial debut with 2019’s Wine Country

Meanwhile, ratings for Fey and Poehler’s fourth hosting stint plummeted, falling 60 percent from the 2020 telecast.

Early numbers indicated that just 5.4 million people tuned in for the awards show on NBC, compared with 18.3 million last year.

Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the Golden Globes were held with simultaneous ceremonies in Los Angeles and New York. 

Fey, 50, broadcast from the Rainbow Room at New York City’s Rockefeller Center while Poehler, 49, was at the show’s usual venue at the Beverly Hilton Hotel in Beverly hills.

While presenters were required to show up in person, nominees tuned in via Zoom to learn if they were going to get a trophy. 

Meanwhile, ratings for Fey and Poehler's fourth hosting stint plummeted, falling 60 percent from the 2020 telecast

Early numbers indicated that just 5.4 million people tuned in for the awards show on NBC, compared with 18.3 million last year

Meanwhile, ratings for Fey and Poehler’s fourth hosting stint plummeted, falling 60 percent from the 2020 telecast. Early numbers indicated that just 5.4 million people tuned in for the awards show on NBC, compared with 18.3 million last year

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