On Sunday 10 February 2013, the EE British Academy Film Awards look place at London's Royal Opera House with Les Misérables, Argo, Django Unchained, Life of Pi and Amour among the winners .
- Les Misérables wins four BAFTAs, including Supporting Actress for Anne Hathaway
- Three BAFTAs for Argo: Best Film, Editing and Ben Affleck wins Director
- Skyfall wins Outstanding British Film and Original Music
- Daniel Day-Lewis and Emmanuelle Riva take Leading Actor and Actress
- Wins for Django Unchained: Quentin Tarantino’s Original Screenplay and Supporting Actor Christoph Waltz
Argo was named Best Film at tonight’s EE British Academy Film Awards hosted by Stephen Fry, held at London’s Royal Opera House. Ben Affleck won the Director BAFTA and the film also took the Editing award.
Les Misérables won four BAFTAs: Production Design, Sound, Make Up & Hair and Supporting Actress for Anne Hathaway.
Amour won the award for Film Not in the English Language and Emmanuelle Riva won Leading Actress. Leading Actor was awarded to Daniel Day-Lewis for Lincoln.
Christoph Waltz won Supporting Actor for his performance in Django Unchained and the film’s writer/director Quentin Tarantino won the Original Screenplay BAFTA.
Outstanding British Film and Original Music were awarded to Skyfall. Life of Pi won the Cinematography and Special Visual Effects BAFTAs.
Anna Karenina won the Costume Design award. Silver Linings Playbook writer/director David O. Russell took home the Adapted Screenplay BAFTA.
Director Bart Layton and Producer Dimitri Doganis received the award for Outstanding Debut by a British Writer, Director or Producer for their first feature film The Imposter.
Searching for Sugar Man received the Documentary award, and Brave took home the Animated Film BAFTA.
The EE Rising Star Award, voted for by the public, was presented to Juno Temple.
The Making of Longbird won the Short Animation award and the Short Film award was presented to Swimmer.
Tessa Ross received the award for Outstanding British Contribution to Cinema. The Fellowship, the highest accolade which the Academy can bestow, was presented to Alan Parker.
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The British Academy of Film and Television Arts is an independent charity that supports, develops and promotes the art forms of the moving image by identifying and rewarding excellence, inspiring practitioners and benefiting the public. In addition to its Awards ceremonies, BAFTA has a year-round Learning & Events programme that offers unique access to some of the world’s most inspiring talent through workshops, masterclasses, lectures and mentoring schemes, connecting with audiences of all ages and backgrounds across the UK, Los Angeles and New York. BAFTA relies on income from membership subscriptions, individual donations, trusts, foundations and corporate partnerships to support its ongoing outreach work. For further information, visit www.bafta.org or www.bafta.org/guru.