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Take a look at some of the previous winners of the prestigious winners of the best soundtrack category at the BAFTA Film Awards - featuring John Williams, Richard Rodney Bennet, John Barry and... Burt Bacharach? Here's 20 of the best.
John Barry picked up the first ever BAFTA award for film soundtracks - who better than one of the world's greatest movie composers to kick off this prestigious honour? Barry picked up his BAFTA fellowship award in 2011.
Bacharach was, at the turn of the 70s, more famous for his pop classics than he was for film soundtracks - but his work on the classic western Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid was good enough to earn him a BAFTA in 1970.
Always a popular choice in our Movie Music Chart, Nino Rota's darkly romantic theme and accompanying score picked up the soundtrack award in 1972.
The much-missed Richard Rodney Bennett's soundtrack to the mystery movie Murder on the Orient Express earned him one of the first soundtrack BAFTAs back in 1974.
John Williams has a similar record at the BAFTAS as he does at the Oscars - basically, he's the one to beat. He has enjoyed countless nominations and several deserved wins, of which Jaws was the first in 1975 (along with his score for The Towering Inferno).
He's back again - after winning the BAFTA for Star Wars in 1978, John Williams scooped another for the sequel in 1980.
Though he was best known for his spaghetti western soundtracks, Morricone's lyrcism won through with the magnificent score to The Mission, which includes 'Gabriel's Oboe'.
The Untouchables was a remarkable movie for a number of reasons (Sean Connery's accent is certainly one of them), but one of its most iconic aspects is the unmistakeable Morricone score. Another BAFTA for Ennio, then - his fourth overall by this point.
Another Morricone classic, this time composed with the help of his son, composer and conductor Andrea Morricone.
It's that John Williams again! He returned in 1993 to scoop the BAFTA for his score to Schindler's List, the main theme from which has become standard violin repertoire.
Beating stiff competition from the likes of Harold Faltermeyer and, bizarrely, his own score to A Passage To India, Maurice Jarre triumphed at the 1995 BAFTAs with this delicate and sensitive score that perfectly matched the ambience of the film's Amish community setting.
The multi award-winning Anthony Minghella film The English Patient cleaned up in 1996 - and that includes Gabriel Yared's atmospheric soundtrack.
Period drama Elizabeth picked up plaudits all over the shop thanks to Cate Blanchett's incredible performance in the title role, but BAFTA kudos also went to score composer David Hirschfelder in 1998.
Thomas Newman is nominated again in this year's BAFTAs thanks to his sterling work on Skyfall, but his ethereal score for American Beauty (also directed by Skyfall's Sam Mendes) was the one that brought him to worldwide attention in 1999.
Featuring none other than cello whizz Yo-Yo Ma on several solo passages, Tan Dun's score for Ang Lee's martial arts epic is both respectful to the martial arts scores of old and embraces new sounds too.
Philip Glass' music has always been popular, but with the soundtrack to this Nicole Kidman film from 2002, he bagged his first BAFTA.
Danny Boyle's Slumdog Millionaire was a bolt from the blue in many respects, and confirmed what so many already knew about the excellence of Bollywood cinema - and Rahman's score was no different: it was bold, colourful and attention-grabbing.
Even though he was up against the mighty James Horner (who is still yet to win a BAFTA... come on James!) and his score for Avatar, Michael Giacchino's sensitive music for Pixar's Up was enough to land him the gong.
The King's Speech heralded a renewed focus on the British film industry, but it was French composer Alexandre Desplat who
Without a doubt the runaway hit of 2011, The Artist was something of a curio that became a phenomenon. And because almost the only sound in the whole film is Bource's soundtrack, it seemed a very deserving choice for the BAFTA.