Some of the film industries best who have more BAFTA masks than they know what to do with
The New York auteur has an astonishing BAFTA record with eight film wins from 17 nominations for titles including Annie Hall and Hannah and Her Sisters. He became an Academy Fellow in 1997. (pic: BAFTA/Marc Hoberman)
The Academy's President has triumphed on four occasions at the Film Awards, winning for Film and Director on Gandhi (1982), British Film for Shadowlands (1993) and Actor for his performances in Guns At Batasi and Seance on a Wet Afternoon (1964). (pic: BAFTA Archive).
The Anglo-Dutch actress makes a glamorous entrance at the Film Awards in 1955. Hepburn won the British Actress award for Roman Holiday (1953), The Nun's Story (1959) and Charade (1963). (pic: BAFTA Archive)
The British cinematographer Douglas Slocombe accepts his Stella Award (as was given then) from Princess Anne in 1975 for The Great Gatsby. Slocombe has two other Film Award wins (The Servant and Julia) and eight additional nominations, including Raiders of the Lost Ark and Jesus Christ Superstar. (pic: BAFTA Archive)
Since 1971, Ken Loach (pictured with actor Robert Carlyle) has received six Film nominations for Kes, Raining Stones, Land and Freedom, Carla's Song and My Name is Joe. In 1994, he received the Michael Balcon Award and the Academy's highest honour, the Fellowship, in 2006. (pic: BAFTA/Richard Kendal)
Visual effects expert Dennis Muren (centre) with his BAFTA in 1985 for Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom. Muren has a total of four BAFTA wins and three nominations for his work on films including Jurassic Park and Terminator 2: Judgment Day. (pic: BAFTA Archive)
The Salford-born writer/director pictured with his David Lean Award for Achievement in Direction for Vera Drake in 2005. He has notched up two more wins for Screenplay and British film (Secrets & Lies), as well as the Michael Balcon Award in 1997. (pic: Greg Williams/Art + Commerce)
Peter Finch at the Society of Film and Television Arts Awards in 1975. The actor has claimed five BAFTA masks including Best British Actor for Town like Alice (1956), The Trials of Oscar Wilde (1960), and No Love for Johnnie (1961) and Best Actor for Sunday, Bloody Sunday (1971) and Network (1977) (pic: BAFTA Archive).
The Spanish writer/director has notched up nine nominations with four wins at the Film Awards - two for All About My Mother in 2000 and two for Talk to Her in 2003. (pic: BAFTA Archive)
Special effects 'wunderkind' Richard Taylor, two-time BAFTA winner for Visual Effects and once each for Costume Design and Make-Up/Hair on King Kong and the Lord of the Rings trilogy. (pic: BAFTA Archive)
Pictured here in 1986 with his Fellowship, Spielberg has notched up seven nominations for films including Jaws, ET and Close Encounters of the Third Kind. In 1994, he won two BAFTAs for Film and Direction on Schindler's List. (pic: BAFTA Archive)
With her Leading Actress nomination for Julie & Julia in 2010, Meryl Streep became the most nominated individual in the history of the Film Awards. Despite her 13 nominations, she has only taken home one BAFTA mask to date - in 1982 for her role in The French Lieutenant's Woman (pic: BAFTA/Marc Hoberman).
Dame Judi Dench
The famed actress is not far behind Woody Allen and John Williams in the all-time winners list, with six BAFTA masks for her film work, four for TV. A further 14 nominations makes Dame Judi the Academy's most nominated individual across all genres (pic: BAFTA Archive).