Jimmy Kimmel shows his admiration for the Oscars statuette during his opening monologue. Ed Herrera/ABC/Getty Images

The 2018 Academy Awards, in pictures

Jimmy Kimmel shows his admiration for the Oscars statuette during his opening monologue. Ed Herrera/ABC/Getty Images

“The Shape of Water” was the big winner at Sunday night’s Academy Awards, taking home four Oscars, including best picture.

Its director, Guillermo del Toro, also won an Oscar, as did Alexandre Desplat for best original score. The film was recognized for its production design early in the show.

Other major award winners from the show were Frances McDormand, who won best actress for “Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri,” and Gary Oldman, who won best actor for his role as Winston Churchill in “Darkest Hour.” Jordan Peele (“Get Out”) became the first black artist to win the Oscar for best original screenplay.

Jimmy Kimmel hosted the show for the second straight year. He’s the first person to host back-to-back Oscars since Billy Crystal in 1997 and 1998.

Guillermo del Toro and the cast and crew of "The Shape of Water" accept the award for best picture. The film received the most nominations this year (13) and the most Oscars (four). Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP

Frances McDormand stands next to the best actress Oscar she won for her role in “Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri.” She asked all the women nominees in the room to stand up with her. "We all have stories to tell and projects to be financed," she said. Kevin Winter/Getty Images

Guillermo del Toro celebrates with the Oscar he won for best director (“The Shape of Water”). Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP

Eddie Vedder performs during the annual “In Memoriam” tribute. Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP

Actor Gary Oldman kisses Jane Fonda as he accepts the Oscar for best actor. It was the first Oscar for Oldman, who played Winston Churchill in “Darkest Hour.” Kevin Winter/Getty Images

Keala Settle performs "This Is Me," a song from "The Greatest Showman.” Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP

Jordan Peele, writer and director of “Get Out,” accepts the award for best original screenplay. Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP

Common and Andra Day perform "Stand Up For Something," a song from the film "Marshall." Joining them on stage were 10 activists representing various causes. Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP

Tiffany Haddish, left, and Maya Rudolph presented the Oscars for best documentary short and best live-action short film. Both had their shoes off as they joked about the blisters on their feet. Haddish was wearing slippers. Kevin Winter/Getty Images

Heroes from the “Star Wars” franchise — from left, BB-8, Oscar Isaac, Mark Hamill and Kelly Marie Tran — present an award. Kevin Winter/Getty Images

Actress Margot Robbie, left, congratulates her “I, Tonya” co-star Allison Janney after Janney won the Oscar for best supporting actress. Kevin Winter/Getty Images

Miguel and Natalia Lafourcade perform "Remember Me," a song from the animated film “Coco,” during the show. It later won the Oscar for best original song. Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP

Actress Rita Moreno appears on stage to present the award for best foreign-language film. Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP

Sam Rockwell gives his acceptance speech after winning the Oscar for best supporting actor. He won for his role in “Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri.” Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP

Director Steven Spielberg takes a photo inside the Dolby Theatre. Kevin Winter/Getty Images

Mary J. Blige performs her song “Mighty River” from the film “Mudbound.” Kevin Winter/Getty Images

Actor Lakeith Stanfield, who starred in the film “Get Out,” does a comedy bit during the show. Kimmel joked that Stanfield would be running on stage and yelling “get out” at award winners who went over their allotted time. Rob Latour/REX/Shutterstock

Actress Helen Mirren displays a jet ski during Kimmel’s monologue. He said that whoever gives the shortest acceptance speech would be awarded the jet ski. That would eventually be Mark Bridges, who won the Oscar for best costume design (“Phantom Thread”). Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP

Produced by Brett Roegiers and Kyle Almond