Billie Eilish And Finneas Take Second Original Song Oscar For 'What Was I Made For?'

Imagine being just 22 years old and having two Academy Awards trophies somewhere in your apartment (or mansion). Welcome to Billie Eilish‘s life. The acclaimed music superstar won her second Original Song Oscar, alongside her musical partner and brother Finneas, for “What Was I Made For?” from “Barbie” at the 96th Academy Awards. Eilish and Finneas won their first Oscar for the title track from “No Time To Die” just two years ago.

It is believed Eilish is the youngest person to win two Oscar trophies in the history of the event.

READ MORE: Billie Eilish and Ludwig Göransson win Grammys for “Barbie” and “Oppenheimer”

“What Was I Made For?” has become a signature track for Eilish since it debuted this past summer on the “Barbie” soundtrack. At posting, the song has over 705 million streams on Spotify and became the first Original Song winner to also win the coveted Grammy Award for Song of the Year since James Horner and Will Jenning’s “My Heart Will Go On” from “Titanic.”

Nominated for five Grammys overall, “What Was I Made For?” also won the Grammy’s version of the Original Song category, Best Song Written for Visual Media. It also took Outstanding Original Song for a Comedy or Musical Visual Media Production from the Society of Composers & Lyricists Awards. It also won the Golden Globe Award for Best Original Song, Motion Picture, and the Guild of Music Supervisors Awards for Best Song Written and/or Recorded for a Film.

The track also beat out “I’m Just Ken” by Mark Ronson and Andrew Wyatt. Both recordings were part of the “Barbie the Album” soundtrack which included hit songs such as “Dance the Night” by Dua Lipa (a shortlist qualifier in this category), “Barbie World” by Nicki Minaj, Ice Spice, and Aqua, and “Speed Drive” by Charli XCX.

Other nominees for Original Song this year were “Wahzhazhe (A Song for My People)” by Scott George from “Killers of the Flower Moon,” “It Never Went Away” by Jon Batiste and Dan Wilson from “American Symphony,” and, “The Fire Inside” by, sigh, once again, Diane Warren from “Flamin’ Hot.”