Tributes have poured in for Oscar-winning director Richard Attenborough, who dominated the British film business for more than half a century.
Lord Attenborough, who won two Academy Awards for directing Gandhi in 1983, died at lunchtime on Sunday.
BAFTA described its former president as a "titan of British cinema" who set an example of "industry, skill and compassion" that business would do well to live up to.
He was President of the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art and championed the British film business for more than 60 years as an actor, director and prolific movie-maker.
Gandhi was the highlight of his career, clinching eight Oscars, including best film. He also directed Young Winston, A Bridge Too Far and Cry Freedom.
As an actor he won acclaim for starring roles in films such as Brighton Rock and 10 Rillington Place,
Lord 'Dickie' Attenborough was born in Cambridgeshire in 1923 and educated at Wyggeston Grammar School and Emmanuel College Cambridge.
He was the older brother of naturalist Sir David Attenborough. He married the actress Sheila Sim when he was 21. His son Michael was born in 1949, followed by two daughters, Jane and Charlotte.
Tragedy struck on Boxing Day 2004 when his elder daughter Jane Holland, and her daughter, Lucy, and her mother-in-law, also Jane, died in the south-Asian tsunami.
Director Steven Spielberg said: "Dickie Attenborough was passionate about everything in his life - family, friends, country and career.