BAFTAs 2013: the winners in full

Ben Affleck’s political thriller Argo is the big winner at the 2013 BAFTAs, scooping Best Film and Best Director.

Samuel Wigley
Updated:

Argo (2012)

Argo (2012)

Despite an impressive 10 nominations, Steven Spielberg’s presidential biopic Lincoln walked away with only one award at last night’s BAFTA ceremony: Best Actor for Daniel Day-Lewis. Instead, Ben Affleck’s political thriller Argo was the evening’s big winner, taking Best Picture, Best Director and Best Editing.

Tom Hooper’s Les Misérables won four awards, including Anne Hathaway as Best Supporting Actress and three in technical categories (Hair/Make-up, Sound, Production Design), but was beaten as Outstanding British Film by the James Bond film Skyfall.

Eighty-five-year-old Emmanuelle Riva was awarded Best Actress for her performance in Michael Haneke’s Amour, which was also named the year’s Best Foreign Film.

Quentin Tarantino’s Django Unchained was also a double winner, with Christoph Waltz recognised as Best Supporting Actor and Tarantino awarded for his original screenplay. The Best Adapted Screenplay award went to David O. Russell for his romantic comedy Silver Linings Playbook.

Other British winners included The Imposter, which took Outstanding British Debut for its director Bart Layton and producer Dimitri Doganis, and Anna Karenina, which received the award for Best Costume Design. The public voted Juno Temple the year’s Rising Star.

Tessa Ross, controller of Film and Drama at Channel 4 and a former BFI governor, was given the award for Outstanding British Contribution to Cinema, while director Alan Parker was made a BAFTA fellow.

Commenting on this year’s awards, the BFI’s CEO Amanda Nevill said:

Last night’s glittering ceremony was a fitting celebration of some of the year’s cinematic highlights and it was thrilling to see such a wide range of films from around the world collect prizes. Britain was well represented with recognition for Anna Karenina, Les Misérables, The Imposter, Lynne Ramsay and rising star Juno Temple, and I was particularly delighted to see Skyfall named Outstanding British Film – it is a most British of Bonds and is doing so much to showcase the UK’s talent, skills and stunning locations to audiences across the globe. My warmest congratulations also to Tessa Ross, a former governor of the BFI who so richly deserves recognition for her tireless and fearless work to champion UK filmmakers.

Best Film

Argo – Grant Heslov, Ben Affleck, George Clooney

Outstanding British Film

Skyfall – Sam Mendes, Michael G. Wilson, Barbara Broccoli, Neal Purvis, Robert Wade, John Logan

Outstanding Debut by a British Writer, Director or Producer

Bart Layton (Director), Dimitri Doganis (Producer) – The Imposter

Film Not in the English Language

Amour – Michael Haneke, Margaret Ménégoz

Documentary

Searching for Sugar Man – Malik Bendjelloul, Simon Chinn

Animated Film

Brave – Mark Andrews, Brenda Chapman

Director

Argo – Ben Affleck

Original Screenplay

Django Unchained – Quentin Tarantino

Adapted Screenplay

Silver Linings Playbook – David O. Russell

Leading Actor

Daniel Day-Lewis – Lincoln

Leading Actress

Emmanuelle Riva – Amour

Supporting Actor

Christoph Waltz – Django Unchained

Supporting Actress

Anne Hathaway – Les Misérables

Original Music

Skyfall – Thomas Newman

Cinematography

Life of Pi – Claudio Miranda

Editing

Argo – William Goldenberg

Production Design

Les Misérables – Eve Stewart, Anna Lynch-Robinson

Costume Design

Anna Karenina – Jacqueline Durran

Make-up and Hair

Les Misérables – Lisa Westcott

Sound

Les Misérables – Simon Hayes, Andy Nelson, Mark Paterson, Jonathan Allen, Lee Walpole, John Warhurst

Special Visual Effects

Life of Pi – Bill Westenhofer, Guillaume Rocheron, Erik-Jan De Boer

Short Animation

The Making of Longbird – Will Anderson, Ainslie Henderson

Short Film

Swimmer – Lynne Ramsay, Peter Carlton, Diarmid Scrimshaw

The EE Rising Star Award (voted for by the public)

Juno Temple

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