Hollywood stars make final get-out-the-vote push in Georgia

Hollywood is making a final push to get Georgia voters to the polls as all eyes turn to the Senate runoff elections in the Peach State.

The outcome of Tuesday's vote will determine which party will control the upper chamber.

Sen. Kelly LoefflerKelly LoefflerGeorgia Gov. Kemp says he'd 'absolutely' back Trump as 2024 nominee Bipartisan bill would ban lawmakers from buying, selling stocks Kelly Loeffler's WNBA team sold after players' criticism MORE (R) is facing off against Democratic challenger Raphael WarnockRaphael WarnockKlain on Harris breaking tie: 'Every time she votes, we win' Georgia Gov. Kemp says he'd 'absolutely' back Trump as 2024 nominee Bipartisan bill would ban lawmakers from buying, selling stocks MORE, while Sen. David PerdueDavid PerdueGeorgia Gov. Kemp says he'd 'absolutely' back Trump as 2024 nominee Bipartisan bill would ban lawmakers from buying, selling stocks Please, President Trump: Drop your quest for revenge and help the GOP MORE (R), whose first term ended Sunday, is trying to fend off a challenge from Jon OssoffJon OssoffKlain on Harris breaking tie: 'Every time she votes, we win' Georgia Gov. Kemp says he'd 'absolutely' back Trump as 2024 nominee Wray hints at federal response to SolarWinds hack MORE (D).

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As voting began on Tuesday, several high-profile celebrities urged Georgians to cast their ballots in the races.

Viola Davis, star of Netflix's new adaptation of "Ma Rainey's Black Bottom," shared information on polling locations, while Broadway star Audra McDonald said Georgia's voters could "take us across [the] finish line!"

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"Madea Family Funeral" director and star Tyler Perry, whose production studio is based in Atlanta, said in a Tuesday video posted on Twitter that the absentee ballot he requested "never came," so he was heading out to vote in-person.

"Hollywood's" Darren Criss lamented that historically Georgia Democrats haven't had as much turnout for runoff elections but asked his Twitter followers, "Whadayasay we change that history up."

"Little Fires Everywhere's" Kerry Washington, who emceed one night of last year's virtual Democratic National Convention, actress Emmy Rossum and tennis legend Billie Jean King also shared their own get-out-the-vote messages.