Dramas about a teacher trying to save his pupils from crime and a peer who befriended Moors murderer Myra Hindley have each won two Bafta craft awards.
Shoot the Messenger star David Oyelowo is also known from Spooks
Shoot the Messenger, with David Oyelowo, had best photography among fictional output, with co-star Sharon Foster as top breakthrough talent.
And Longford gained an editing prize as well as best writer for Peter Morgan.
Prime Suspect won best original music, while An Audience with Take That... Live! took top production design.
Period dramas The Virgin Queen and Jane Eyre were also recognised at the ceremony in London's Dorchester hotel, which rewarded work behind the camera.
They collected best costume design and outstanding make-up respectively.
Jim Broadbent played the Earl of Longford, who visited Myra Hindley
The TV adaptation of Terry Pratchett's fantasy Hogfather, starring Sir David Jason, was judged to have had best visual effects.
And Simon Schama's series The Power of Art took the Bafta for best photography on a factual broadcast.
Two programmes based on real events were also among the winners in the sound categories.
Marking the fifth anniversary of the terrorist attacks on the United States, 9/11: The Twin Towers was based on the testimonies of survivors and victims' families.
It won best sound for factual output.
Jane Eyre received the Bafta Craft Award for make-up and hair design
Meanwhile Tsunami: The Aftermath - which was inspired by the devastating wave which hit Thailand in December 2004 - had best sound on a fictional show.
However, 1970s police drama Life on Mars, which ended last week, failed to win any of the five categories in which it was nominated.