Newspaper headlines: Bafta power-dressing and 'hidden' calories
Black gowns against a red carpet is the key image of Sunday night's Baftas, as film stars answered the call to show solidarity with Hollywood's Time's Up campaign against sexual harassment.
The Daily Mail dedicates five pages to the ceremony - which it calls the "most political night in Bafta history".
Many of those attending "emphasised their campaigning credentials further still by arriving with an activist on their arm".
The Guardian says that while the red carpet was a less colourful place than it used to be, it was "more vibrant and interesting" - as the blackout redirected the spotlight from clothes towards the fight for equality.
The Times notes that the only thing missing was an "explicit royal seal of approval", as the Duchess of Cambridge wore a dark green dress.
"Bafta luvvies fumed", says The Sun, quoting one guest as saying: "How is supporting equality political?"
The Daily Telegraph reports that the movement did not go completely unnoticed by the royal guests, Bafta power-dressing and 'hidden' caloriesas the Duke of Cambridge - Bafta's president - wrote in the ceremony's programme that a "safe, professional working environment" was "vital to ensure film remains exciting and accessible for all".
Tensions in the Middle East are reflected in the international pages, with the Guardian reporting on Benjamin Netanyahu's speech at the Munich Security Conference, where he held aloft a "battered and charred fragment" of what he claimed was an Iranian drone.
The paper says Mr Netanyahu warned his audience of the need to counter Iran and its growing presence in the region.
The war of words is reported by The Times, which says Tehran's foreign minister, Mohammad Javad Zarif, accused the Israeli prime minister of engaging in a "clownish circus".
The Times of Israel says Mr Netanyahu's dramatic speech seemed intended for the ears of Donald Trump, as the president will decide in two months whether to renew sanctions against Iran.
The Daily Mail is among several papers to carry details of a report which claims employers still think it's acceptable to ask a woman "personal family-planning questions" at a job interview.
The story comes from a survey by the Equality and Human Rights Commission, which, the paper says, found "antiquated beliefs" prevail - including that women who have more than one child while in the same job are a "burden" on their team.
The Times reports that six in 10 employers believe women should disclose at the start of the interview whether they're expecting a baby.
Nearly half of bosses, the paper adds, believe pregnancy in the workplace is an "unnecessary cost burden".
The Daily Telegraph leads with a different set of statistics, as it reports that Britons underestimate their daily calorific intake by 50%.
The paper says that this is fuelling the obesity crisis, with men - according to the Office for National Statistics - routinely believing they have eaten 1,000 fewer calories than they have.
The paper quotes Tam Fry of the National Obesity Forum, who gives his assessment that "people lie" when it comes to food.
"They wish not to be taken for slobs, even though they may be just that", is his blunt analysis.