Additions to mudflap's info-
Engines typically have torsional spring packs in the clutch that are technically vibration absorbers (~ capacitor for torsional vibration), but are often called vibration dampers even though they technically do not dissipate energy like a damper. Well-intentioned people who try to get their workplaces to refer to these devices as absorbers rather than dampers often start inadvertent wars and many people die.
The limiting factor of how effective VA are is usually the package space available for them within the ID of the clutch friction material. F1 clutches are obviously tiny, and I never knew how the VA function was handled until Mudflap's comment about torsion-only quills. Neat. In practice you could put the torsionally-compliant quill either upstream or downstream of the clutch?
The whole driveline, from the upstream tip of the MGU-K to the compliance of the pavement under the contact patches, is a large and complex torsional vibration system. The halfshafts between final-drive and wheels are probably designed to have specific frequencies, but making these "soft" doesn't eliminate the significance of higher resonances upstream of there.