Selections and commentary by Catriona Wightman and Morgan Jeffery
The Candidates - Jim Broadbent for Channel 4's Any Human Heart, Benedict Cumberbatch for BBC One's Sherlock, Daniel Rigby for BBC Two's Eric and Ernie and Matt Smith for BBC One's Doctor Who
CW - Daniel Rigby was just super in Eric and Ernie, but it would be great to see Benedict Cumberbatch scoop the prize for his wonderful Sherlock Holmes. To be able to add something new to such a well-known character is something of a feat.
MJ - As the first actor to be BAFTA-nominated for playing a certain Time Lord, it'd be nice to see Matt Smith recognised, but chances are this one will go to Jim Broadbent for his emotional performance in Any Human Heart.
The Candidates - Anna Maxwell Martin for BBC One's South Riding, Vicky McClure for Channel 4's This Is England '86, Natalie Press for BBC One's Five Daughters and Juliet Stevenson for BBC One's Accused
MJ - If there's any justice, McClure should have this in the bag for her powerful This Is England performance, but the tip of the hat could easily go to Anna Maxwell Martin instead.
CW - All four actresses are absolutely outstanding, so it's a difficult pick. Vicky McClure should walk away with the prize, but any of the other three could just as easily get the nod (and would be deserving, too).
The Candidates - Brendan Coyle for ITV1's Downton Abbey, Martin Freeman for BBC One's Sherlock, Johnny Harris for Channel 4's This Is England '86 and Robert Sheehan for E4's Misfits.
CW - Now that I've realised Robert Sheehan winning probably won't mean he'll return to Misfits, I'd make my pick Martin Freeman. But I reckon Brendan Coyle could very easily be the victor - who didn't love Mr Bates?
MJ - Johnny Harris delivered an absolutely terrifying performance as This Is England '86 monster Mick, and definitely deserves BAFTA recognition. But if departing Misfits star Robert Sheehan scooped the award, it wouldn't be a major surprise.
The Candidates - Gillian Anderson for Channel 4's Any Human Heart, Lauren Socha for E4's Misfits and Jessie Wallace and Lynda Baron, both for BBC Four's The Road To Coronation Street
MJ - A tough category, no doubt, but it wouldn't be too surprising to see Jessie Wallace making an acceptance speech come Sunday night. Lauren Socha would be a slightly left-field choice of winner but it'd be great if her Misfits performance was recognised.
CW - Gillian Anderson was fabulous as a sneering, cruel version of Wallis Simpson in Any Human Heart (just thinking about it makes me shudder). But I'd love to see Lauren take home the prize for making Misfits' Kelly rude, abrasive and utterly loveable.
The Candidates - Jo Brand for BBC Four's Getting On, Dawn French for BBC Two's Roger and Val Have Just Got In, Miranda Hart for BBC Two's Miranda and Katherine Parkinson for Channel 4's The IT Crowd
MJ - In all likelihood, this award is Miranda's to lose, but Parkinson deserves more credit for playing what is undoubtedly the least showy and most difficult role in four series of The IT Crowd.
CW - It would be fabulous if Jo Brand won this for the excellent and criminally underrated Getting On. But something tells me that Miranda should be practising her acceptance speech right now - let's hope it involves a comedy fall!
The Candidates - James Buckley for E4's The Inbetweeners, Steve Coogan for BBC Two's The Trip, Tom Hollander for BBC Two's Rev. and David Mitchell for Channel 4's Peep Show
CW - David Mitchell is reliably entertaining, The Inbetweeners is great, and Tom Hollander was wonderfully charming in Rev. But Steve Coogan is Steve Coogan, and The Trip was adored by critics last year, so I wouldn't be surprised to see him slipping out with a gong.
MJ - It would be nice to see Tom Hollander recognised for his sterling work in new BBC sitcom Rev. But with The Inbetweeners concluding this past year (save for that upcoming film) it's likely to be Buckley who walks away with this one.
The Candidates - BBC Three's Being Human, ITV1's Downton Abbey, E4's Misfits and BBC One's Sherlock
CW - My top pick Misfits won last year - the second series was arguably even better, but BAFTA probably wants to share the gold-dust around a bit. Downton was extremely well-loved, but Sherlock will probably just about edge it.
MJ - This is probably a two-horse race between Downton and Sherlock, and while this reporter's personal pick is for the latter series, the nod will probably go to ITV1's hit period drama.
The Candidates - Channel 4's Any Human Heart, Sky1's Mad Dogs, BBC Two's The Sinking of the Laconia and Channel 4's The Promise
MJ - Any Human Heart, which featured powerhouse performances from both Jim Broadbent and Matthew Macfadyen, is the real stand-out in this category and will probably notch up a well-deserved win.
CW - Any Human Heart was wrongly criticised in my opinion - it was beautiful and moving, with great performances, and should be the winner. The Promise was also amazing, but tough. I wouldn't be surprised if Mad Dogs ended up the winner, just to recognise the fact that Sky's branching into original drama.
The Candidates - HBO's Boardwalk Empire (aired on Sky Atlantic), Fox's Glee (aired on E4), AMC's Mad Men (aired on BBC Four) and DR'S The Killing (aired on BBC Four)
CW - As much as I love Glee (and I really do), the second season hasn't been as good as the first and it can't match up to its competitors. Boardwalk Empire was fabulous too, but didn't have the watercooler vibe. Mad Men is always great, and could easily win, but The Killing really deserves it - it's not often that you see the British public becoming obsessed with a Danish, subtitled, slow-burning drama.
MJ - The fourth season of Mad Men was undoubtedly terrific and is certainly a strong contender having won last year, but the smart money's on Danish smash The Killing. Also, Glee might have its rabid fans, but does it really deserve to be up against these three dramatic heavyweights?
The Candidates - BBC One's Mrs Brown's Boys, Channel 4's Peep Show, BBC Two's Rev. and BBC Two's The Trip
CW - The Trip will probably win after all the critical acclaim it garnered, but I'd love to see Rev. take home the prize - it was charming, warm and gentle. But did it have enough laughs?
MJ - Again, a bit of recognition for Rev. wouldn't go amiss, but with Peep Show arguably past its prime, the award could well go to the Steve Coogan / Rob Brydon bizarre buddy comedy The Trip.
Who do you want to win a BAFTA this year? Which of your favourite shows are you rooting for? Leave your comments below!
> Read our full coverage of the 2011 BAFTA Television Awards