TV entertainers Ant and Dec as well as ITV drama series Broadchurch all picked up major gongs at the Bafta TV awards.
Hit detective drama Broadchurch is favourite to win best drama series at tonight's star-studded Bafta TV awards.
Liverpool's favourite female export Cilla Black will take home the Special Award for her contribution to showbusiness.
Veteran entertainer Cilla Black admitted being "terrified" of receiving a Bafta award. Black told ITV News correspondent Nina Nannar that she had "lost sleep" over receiving the Special award, adding that "you'll never think it will happen to you".
Cilla Black getting Special award tonight was terrified I'm so scared of going on stage tonight she told me#Baftas http://t.co/skjH9eXiRf
Actress Julie Walters will be honoured with a Bafta fellowship at the organisation's TV awards next month.
The star, whose career includes Boys From The Black Stuff and regular collaborations with Victoria Wood, will pick up the honour at a ceremony at the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane, in London's West End.
Walters, who won a Bafta in 2010 for her performance as politician Mo Mowlam in Channel 4's Mo, said: "I am honoured to receive this prestigious award and extremely shocked.
"I've worked with some brilliant people over the years and have been very fortunate to have had the opportunities to work on such a variety of projects."
Bafta chief executive Amanda Berry said: "Julie is thoroughly deserving of the fellowship, the highest honour the Academy can bestow."
Harold Ramis had his start in comedy in 1969 at Chicago’s Second City improvisational theatre troupe, while still employed as Associate Editor at Playboy Magazine.
Read more: Ghostbusters actor Harold Ramis dies aged 69
Among his honours and awards, Ramis was the recipient of the American Comedy Award, the British Comedy Award, and the BAFTA (British Academy) award for screenwriting.
Ramis is survived by his wife Erica, sons Julian and Daniel, daughter Violet and two grandchildren.
The Queen has revealed she cannot helping looking at her Bafta Award, which she keeps on top of her television.
Her Majesty, who received an honorary Bafta last year in recognition of her contribution to the TV and film industry, made the revelation as she spoke to 12 Years a Slave director Steve McQueen.
Asked by actress Jane Horrocks what she had received her Bafta for, the Queen laughed, "Can you not guess? I've only done one thing!" to which Lenny Henry joked, "This is Helen Mirren, she's brilliant."
Bafta chairman John Willis previously dubbed the Queen "the most memorable Bond girl yet" for her role at the London Olympics Opening Ceremony.
Finally. Made by a British director but set in America, 12 Years A Slave tonight scooped the award for Best Film at the Baftas. In a glittering ceremony in London packed with stars, the British-made film Gravity was also among the big winners.
ITV News's Nina Nannar was there: