Succession and Schitt's Creek were the big winners at the 72nd Primetime Emmy Awards, which were held virtually amid the coronavirus pandemic.
Schitt's Creek won nine prizes - breaking the Emmys record for most wins in a single season for a comedy.
It was a glowing send-off for the Canadian series, which broadcast its sixth and final season this year.
Succession took home the night's top prize, best drama series, as well as best actor for Jeremy Strong.
The HBO series also won prizes in the drama categories for best writing and best directing.
"This is such a very nice moment," said the show's British creator Jesse Armstrong from London. "But it's sad not to be with the cast and crew."
Armstrong listed a number of "un-thank yous" during his acceptance speech, criticising President Trump and Prime Minister Boris Johnson for their respective responses to the coronavirus pandemic.
Another HBO series, Watchmen, won best limited series, as well as acting gongs for its stars Regina King and Yahya Abdul-Mateen II.
Zendaya, 24, became the youngest ever winner of best drama actress for her performance in Euphoria.
It was a significantly lower-key event this year, with most winners dialling in to make their acceptance speeches from home.
The ceremony was presented from an eerily empty Staples Centre in Los Angeles by comedian Jimmy Kimmel, with a few guest presenters joining him in the studio.
Schitt's Creek won the best comedy series prize, with its stars Catherine O'Hara and Eugene Levy being named best comedy actress and actor respectively.
Daniel Levy and Annie Murphy, meanwhile, won the best supporting actor and actress trophies.
Schitt's Creek broadcast its sixth and final season earlier this year.
The Canadian comedy series, which was created by father-son duo Eugene and Dan Levy, follows the wealthy Rose family, who are forced to move to a motel in a small town after losing their fortune.
The show launched on Pop TV in 2015 but developed a strong fan following around the world after later being added to Netflix.
Its wins also included outstanding directing for a comedy series for Andrew Cividino and Daniel Levy, with the latter also winning outstanding writing for the finale episode Happy Ending.
"Our show, at its core, is about the transformational effects of love and acceptance, and that is something we need more of now than we've ever needed before," said Dan Levy as he accepted the prize for best comedy series.
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