T2 Trainspotting won three awards at the Scottish Baftas, as a number of female stars called on the industry to offer fairer representation of women.
The sequel to the 1996 adaptation of Irvine Welsh's novel won best film, with Danny Boyle named best director.
The event in Glasgow on Sunday night saw Deirdre Mullins win the Film Actress award for The Dark Mile.
The Thick of It creator Armando Iannucci was honoured with Outstanding Contribution to film and television.
Ewen Bremner won the accolade of best film actor over his T2 co-stars Ewan McGregor and Robert Carlyle.
'Even it up'
After accepting her Bafta, Mullins said she wanted to see more TV and film roles for women.
"We hope to achieve equality," she said.
"There are two-to-one male characters to female characters on UK screens and we are hoping to encourage funding bodies, commissioners, writers and producers to pick stories that are women-centred a little bit more often so that we even it up and have lots of stories about all sorts of people."
After receiving his award, Armando Iannucci - who also wrote the newly-released film The Death of Stalin - said: "The scale of our ideas and our is aim is, yes, to celebrate our culture and identity -but it's really to take it to the rest of the world in a very confident way. And that's what we're celebrating."
The awards ceremony also saw special recognition given to cameraman Doug Allan, who has worked on more than 65 productions during 30 years in the industry, for his outstanding contribution to craft.
The Bafta for best television actress went to Laura Fraser for her performance in The Missing, and the best television actor award was won by Mark Bonnar for his role in Unforgotten.
Fraser also used the event to highlight her support for a campaign to get more women on screen.
She said: "The more women see women playing more interesting characters in different roles, the more they think they are able to do these things in life.
"We are all wearing these badges tonight saying there are two men for every woman on our screens and that is not representative of life."
The Replacement triumphed in the television scripted category, beating off competition from In Plain Sight and Two Doors Down, while the entertainment award went to All Round To Mrs Brown's.
Bafta Breakthrough Brit Hope Dickson Leach won best film and television writer for The Levelling, while 2016 Breakthrough Brit Jon McKellan was part of the winning team in the game category for Stories Untold.
Jude MacLaverty, director of Bafta Scotland, said: "This year's impressive list of winners and nominees highlight the wealth of talent we have here in Scotland's film, television and games industries.
"We're thrilled to celebrate the inspiring work that's going on in Scotland, and the fact that so much Scottish talent is being recognised internationally."