Hollywood musical La La Land has broken the record for the most Golden Globe Awards, winning seven prizes.
It won every award it was nominated for – including best musical or comedy film, best director, screenplay, score and song.
Its stars Emma Stone and Ryan Gosling also won in the acting categories.
The Globes are seen as pointers to the Oscars. Moonlight was named best drama film, while Casey Affleck and Isabelle Huppert won other acting prizes.
British actors also enjoyed a golden night in the TV categories, with prizes for
- The Night Manager and The Crown.
- British stars dominate TV awards
- All the winners and nominees
- Golden Globes 2017: In pictures
- The ceremony as it happened
Affleck was named best actor in a film drama for his role in Manchester By The Sea and French star Huppert was the surprise winner of the award for best film drama actress.
Her performance in thriller Elle – which was also named best foreign language film – beat contenders including Natalie Portman, who had been considered the favourite for playing Jackie Kennedy in Jackie.
Viola Davis was named best supporting film actress for playing a woman in 1950s Pittsburgh in Fences – a role she first played on Broadway six years ago.
The movie is an adaptation of the August Wilson play, which explores race relations in post-war America.
Accepting the award, Davis said: “It’s not every day that Hollywood thinks of translating a play to screen – it doesn’t scream ‘moneymaker’. But it does scream art, and it does scream heart.”
In a surprise result, British actor Aaron Taylor-Johnson was named best supporting actor for his role in Nocturnal Animals – a prize that had been widely expected to go to Mahershala Ali for Moonlight.
Zootopia was named best animated feature film at Sunday’s ceremony, which was hosted by Jimmy Fallon.
The comedian’s opening monologue was less risque than those of some of his predecessors, but he still found time to make light of the divisive year in US politics.
The talk show host joked that the Golden Globes ceremony was “one of the few places left where America still honours the popular vote” – a reference to Donald Trump beating Hillary Clinton in the recent US election despite getting fewer votes overall.
He also described grief-stricken film Manchester By The Sea as “the only thing more depressing than 2016”.