A drama about serial killer Fred West has picked up three of the biggest awards at the Bafta television awards.
The ITV1 show, Appropriate Adult, picked up the Leading Actor, Leading Actress and Supporting Actress awards for three of its stars.
Leading Actor winner Dominic West paid tribute to Janet Leach who was the appropriate adult of the title and acted as Fred West's confidante after his arrest.
I hope she has had some closure and we have honoured the suffering she endured and the suffering of all the West's victims, living and dead.
Leading Actress winner Emily Watson also paid tribute to Leach, who she played, and admitted she was worried when she first heard about the attempt to make a show about a story of such "truly terrible depravity".
When I first heard about this show I thought I probably shouldn't do it because of the subject matter - and then I read the script.
But she admitted the role had taken its toll, saying: "I know things I wish I didn't about that case."
Monica Dolan won the Supporting Actress gong for her portrayal of Rose West and said the role had been "a privilege". She paid tribute to the West's victims, many of whom were never reported missing, saying: "I'd love to live in a world where everyone was missed."
Other big awards included the gong for Supporting Actor which went to Andrew Scott who played the villainous Moriarty in Sherlock.
Scott, who beat his co-star Martin Freeman to pick up the award, thanked his mum and dad and paid tribute to the "exceptionally talented Mr Benedict Cumberbatch", who plays Sherlock Holmes.
Speaking backstage, he said he had not watched earlier versions of Moriarty.
I just tried to look at what's dark within my own self.
The Special Award went to the show's co-writer Steven Moffat, who also writes Doctor Who, and was presented to him by Benedict Cumberbatch and Matt Smith.
Sherlock actor Cumberbatch described Moffat as "a word machine" and said "his name is a byword for quality family entertainment", while Doctor Who star Smith described the writer as "brilliantly cantankerous".
Accepting the award, the Scot said he owed a great deal to "the two best things the British have ever given to the world: Sherlock Holmes and Doctor Who".