Irish actor Daniel Day-Lewis has been honoured by Queen Elizabeth for his contribution to the arts.
The Oscar-winning star, who lives in Co Wicklow, was knighted by the Duke of Cambridge.
The 57-year-old My Left Foot legend is the only person to win an Academy Award for best actor three times. He received his knighthood at Buckingham Palace.
Day-Lewis was made a knight in the Queen's Birthday Honours list in June, saying at the time he was "entirely amazed and utterly delighted in equal measure".
He won his first Oscar for his role as disabled Dublin writer Christy Brown in 1989's My Left Foot, and a second for his portrayal of a ruthless oilman in There Will Be Blood. He completed his hat-trick by playing US president Abraham Lincoln in 2012.
Other high-profile roles include Guildford Four member Gerry Conlon in the film In The Name Of The Father and a brutal butcher in Martin Scorsese's Gangs Of New York.
Day-Lewis grew up in south London and has dual British and Irish citizenship.
He is notoriously private and lives in Annamoe, Co Wicklow, with wife Rebecca Miller - the daughter of playwright Arthur Miller - and their two sons.
He led a high-profile campaign to help raise funds to build a hospice in Wicklow and managed to convince director Steven Spielberg to attend a gala dinner last year as part of the fundraising drive.
The foundation exceeded its €3m target thanks to the actor's support.
The son of former poet laureate Cecil Day-Lewis and actress Jill Balcon, he has a reputation for taking his method acting very seriously, including staying in character off-screen during filming.