Dallas Buyers Club and Gravity were the toast of the 2014 Oscars on Sunday, but it was 12 Years a Slave which was named Best Picture on Hollywood's biggest night.
The Steve McQueen slave drama was a triple threat, also scoring Best Supporting Actress for Lupita Nyong'o and Best Adapted Screenplay for John Ridley.
AIDS drama Dallas Buyers Club served up a double win in the male acting categories with Matthew McConaughey earning his first Oscar for Best Actor and Jared Leto claiming Best Supporting Actor, while Cate Blanchett took home the Best Actress title for her star turn in Woody Allen's Blue Jasmine.
However, it was Gravity which scored the most wins of the night with seven, including Best Director for Alfonso Cuaron and a string of technical awards.
The 86th annual ceremony was presented by Ellen DeGeneres and she opened the prestigious event by joking about the heavy rain which has lashed the usually-sunny state of California in the past few days, and poking fun at Jennifer Lawrence for her clumsy nature after she stumbled and fell to her knees on the red carpet as she arrived at the Dolby Theatre in Hollywood - a year after she tripped up the stairs on the way to pick up her 2013 Best Actress Oscar.
Each of the nominations for Best Original Song were performed, but it was Frozen star Idina Menzel's rendition of Let It Go which earned husband and wife songwriting team Robert Lopez and Kristen Anderson-Lopez the award.
Pop star Pink helped to celebrate the 75th anniversary of The Wizard of Oz by belting out Somewhere Over the Rainbow in front of Judy Garland's children Liza Minnelli, Lorna Luft and Joey Luft, who were among the guests in the audience, and Bette Midler made her performance debut at the awards by singing Wind Beneath My Wings following the annual In Memoriam segment, which featured tributes to the likes of James Gandolfini, Philip Seymour Hoffman, Karen Black, Paul Walker, Annette Funicello, Peter O'Toole, Richard Griffiths, Sid Caesar, Shirley Temple Black, Harold Ramis, film critic Roger Ebert and former Academy president Tom Sherak.
The full list of winners at the 2014 Oscars is:
Best Motion Picture of the Year: 12 Years A Slave
Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role: Matthew McConaughey, Dallas Buyers Club
Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role: Cate Blanchett, Blue Jasmine
Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role: Jared Leto, Dallas Buyers Club
Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role: Lupita Nyong'o, 12 Years A Slave
Best Achievement in Directing: Alfonso Cuaron, Gravity
Best Writing, Original Screenplay: Spike Jonze, Her
Best Writing, Adapted Screenplay: John Ridley, 12 Years A Slave
Best Animated Feature Film: Frozen - Chris Buck, Jennifer Lee & Peter Del Vecho
Best Foreign Language Film of the Year: The Great Beauty (Italy)
Best Achievement in Cinematography: Gravity - Emmanuel Lubezki
Best Achievement in Film Editing: Gravity - Alfonso Cuaron & Mark Sanger
Best Achievement in Production Design: The Great Gatsby - Catherine Martin & Beverley Dunn
Best Achievement in Costume Design: The Great Gatsby - Catherine Martin
Best Achievement in Makeup and Hairstyling: Dallas Buyers Club - Adruitha Lee & Robin Mathews
Best Achievement in Music Written for Motion Pictures, Original Score: Gravity - Steven Price
Best Achievement in Music Written for Motion Pictures, Original Song: Let It Go from Frozen - Kristen Anderson-Lopez and Robert Lopez
Best Achievement in Sound Mixing: Gravity - Skip Lievsay, Niv Adiri, Christopher Benstead & Chris Munro
Best Achievement in Sound Editing: Gravity - Glenn Freemantle
Best Achievement in Visual Effects: Gravity - Timothy Webber, Chris Lawrence, David Shirk & Neil Corbould
Best Documentary, Feature: Twenty Feet From Stardom - Morgan Neville, Gil Friesen & Caitrin Rogers
Best Documentary, Short Subject: The Lady in Number 6: Music Saved My Life
Best Short Film, Animated: Mr Hublot - Laurent Witz & Alexandre Espigares
Best Short Film, Live Action: Helium - Anders Walter & Kim Magnusson
Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award: Angelina Jolie