Doctor Who and Peaky Blinders have each won two honours at the Bafta Craft awards, while Strictly Come Dancing took a special prize in its 10th year.
An Adventure in Space and Time, based on the Doctor's early years, won for make-up and hair while 50th anniversary episode The Day of the Doctor won for special, visual and graphic effects.
BBC gangster drama Peaky Blinders won best director for Otto Bathurst and best photography and lighting.
Actor Stephen Mangan hosted the awards.
The ceremony recognises the talented artists and technicians working behind the scenes.
Actresses Victoria Wood, Emilia Fox and Patsy Palmer were among the stars who attended the ceremony in London.
ITV's Saturday night TV offerings had two successes, with The X Factor's Phil Heyes winning for best director: multi-camera, while Ant & Dec's Saturday Night Takeaway took the award for entertainment craft team.
The BBC's Strictly Come Dancing was given the Bafta special award for setting "new standards for talent and creativity in the craft of studio entertainment" and it was presented by one of the show's dancers, Anton du Beke, and former contestant and winner Kara Tointon.
Graham Linehan won best writer: comedy award for Channel 4's The IT Crowd in his second win for the series and the fifth Bafta of his career.
Historical crime drama Peaky Blinders had led the pack after the nominations, having been up for six awards.
Period dramas in general gained prominence with ITV's Downton Abbey, the BBC's Ripper Street and Dancing on the Edge winning for costume design, production design and sound: fiction respectively.
ITV's Broadchurch and Channel 4's Educating Yorkshire were given prizes, respectively, for original music and editing: factual.
Dominic Mitchell, who was named a Bafta Breakthrough Brit in 2013, won the award for writer: drama award for his debut work on the BBC's In The Flesh.
Channel 4 also had wins with D-Day: As It Happens for digital creativity; The Murder Trial for director: factual and Rebuilding the World Trade Center for photography: factual.
The BBC's David Bowie - Five Years took the award for sound: factual and while The Fall, starring Gillian Anderson and Jamie Dornan, won for editing: fiction.