Live streaming of the British Independent Film Awards this evening came off much more smoothly than last night's hiccuping and lurching feed from the European Film Awards, which is a damn fine thing, considering that the show was far, far more entertaining. Particularly since host Chris O'Dowd became increasingly inebriated as the evening wore on.
So, the full list of winners and nominees:
Best British Independent Film: Tyrannosaur.
Also nominated: Ben Wheatley for Kill List, Steve McQueen for Shame, Tomas Alfredson for Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy and Paddy Considine for Tyrannosaur.
The Douglas Hickox Award for Best Debut Director: Paddy Considine for Tyrannosaur.
Also nominated: John Michael McDonagh for The Guard, Ben Wheatley and Amy Jump for Kill List, Abi Morgan and Steve McQueen for Shame and Lynne Ramsay and Rory Kinnear for We Need to Talk About Kevin.
Best Actress: Olivia Colman for Tyrannosaur.
Also nominated: Brendan Gleeson for The Guard, Neil Maskell for Kill List, Gary Oldman for Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy and Peter Mullan for Tyrannosaur.
Best Supporting Actress: Vanessa Redgrave for Coriolanus.
Also nominated: Tom Hardy for Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy, Benedict Cumberbatch for Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy, Eddie Marsan for Tyrannosaur and Ezra Miller for We Need to Talk About Kevin.
Most Promising Newcomer: Tom Cullen for Weekend.
Also nominated: Chris King and Gregers Sall, Editing, for Senna; Sean Bobbitt, Cinematography, for Shame; Joe Walker, Editing, for Shame; and Seamus McGarvey, Cinematography, for We Need to Talk About Kevin.
Best Documentary: Senna.
Also nominated: 0507, Love at First Sight, Rite and Rough Skin.
Best Foreign Independent Film: A Separation.
Also nominated: Acts of Godfrey, Black Pond, Hollow and A Thousand Kisses Deep.
The Richard Harris Award, for outstanding contribution by an actor to British Film: Ralph Fiennes.
The Variety Award: Kenneth Branagh, for "consistently shining a light on British cinema abroad," as host Chris O'Dowd put it.
The Special Jury Prize, for an outstanding contribution to the British film industry, goes to Graham Easton, former head of Film Finances.