Britain has left the EU, more than three years and three prime ministers after it voted out.
It's been a political rollercoaster full of twists and turns, and a journey which can be tracked by what people said at the time.
Some have aged better than others, but here are a few of the key quotes from before the referendum until Brexit day.
When your neighbour's house is on fire, your first impulse should be to help them to put out the flames - not least to stop the flames reaching your own house
Then-PM David Cameron was speaking about Britain's response to Europe's debt crisis. MPs in Parliament had just voted against holding an EU referendum, after 100,000 people signed a petition calling for one.
But back then, the word Brexit had not even been invented. In the summer of 2012, as London readied itself for hosting the Olympics, the "B" word emerged, albeit with a different spelling to what we know today:
Bring on the Brixit
Meanwhile, the PM faced more pressure to hold a EU referendum. Nearly 100 Tory MPs signed a letter to him calling for one.
There is a consistent majority in this country who believe that the European Union meddles too much in our everyday lives
The following year, Mr Cameron agreed, promising a referendum on Britain staying in the EU.
It is time for the British people to have their say. It is time for us to settle this question about Britain and Europe
He planned to renegotiate the UK's relationship with the EU before giving people a "simple choice" of in or out. In Europe, politicians reacted:
You can't do Europe a la carte... Imagine Europe is a football club and you join, once you're in it you can't say 'Let's play rugby'
Meanwhile UKIP was becoming a force in British politics. Leader Nigel Farage said he wanted a referendum to happen quickly.
A full, free and fair referendum with some proper sensible rules - particularly on spending - on both sides of the debate
By December 2013 the party claimed that a record year of growth had taken its membership above 30,000 for the first time.
Back in Brussels, the time had come for an EU summit, with Mr Cameron pledging to deliver a strong message to EU leaders.
Brussels has got too big, too bossy, too interfering
During the next year, his plans to renegotiate the UK's relationship with the EU were discussed.
I don't understand how it is possible to say: 'We, the UK, have all the positive aspects of Europe but don't want to share any of the risk'
Mr Cameron, fresh from a general election victory, went on to strike a deal on a new UK-EU relationship. He promised "We'll be out of the parts of Europe that don't work for us" and "never be part of a European super-state".
He then announced a date for the referendum - 23 June 2016.
The choice is in your hands
Most other parties - except the DUP and UKIP - backed Remain, including Labour.
Overwhelmingly for staying in
Among those warning against Brexit was the then-US president. The UK, he said, would not be seen as a priority for trade deals.
The UK is going to be in the back of the queue
And a group of nearly 300 actors, musicians, writers and artists signed a letter urging people to vote Remain.
Our global creative success would be severely weakened by walking away
If we vote Leave on June 23 we can take back control of £350m a week and spend on our priorities here in this country including on the NHS
A computer glitch meant thousands of people were unable to register to vote in time. The government blamed the snag on record demand and extended the deadline, allowing another 430,000 more people to register.
504 Gateway Time-out
With just over a week to go, polling expert Prof John Curtice said Remain was no longer the frontrunner.
We no longer have a favourite in this referendum
Nevertheless, there was surprise for many when, on referendum night, the results started to show a lead for Leave.
Dare to dream that the dawn is breaking on an independent United Kingdom
Later, the full result was in: Britain had voted to leave the EU and Europe was in shock.
Across the continent and beyond, front pages reacted to the "24 hours in which the world has changed".
An earthquake in Europe
The following day, Mr Cameron - who fronted the Remain campaign - quit, saying he had fought the campaign "head, heart and soul".
I think the country requires fresh leadership
It sparked a race for the next Conservative Party leader. Boris Johnson was immediately installed as the bookies' favourite to win and was backed by his fellow Leave campaigner, Michael Gove.
But, in a shock twist, Mr Gove announced that instead of backing his friend and colleague, he himself would run for the top job. Mr Johnson pulled out of the contest.
I came... to the conclusion that while Boris has great attributes he was not capable of leading the party and the country in the way that I would have hoped
Theresa May became the frontrunner, and set out her ambitions to win.
I know I'm not a showy politician... I don't gossip about people over lunch, I don't often wear my heart on my sleeve, I just get on with the job in front of me
She took over the following month and with a new UK prime minister came a new slogan:
Brexit means Brexit - and we're going to make a success of it
A year later, she called a snap election which saw the Conservative Party lose their majority, while Labour made gains.
A disaster for Theresa May
Meanwhile, negotiations had begun - with leading EU figures making their opinions clear. Donald Tusk quoted John Lennon to suggest the door remained open to the UK staying.
You may say I'm a dreamer, but I'm not the only one
We have to be grateful for so many things Britain has brought to Europe - during the war, before the war, after the war. But now they have to pay
The best and only deal possible
Abba star Bjorn Ulvaeus shared his thoughts on Theresa May dancing on to the stage to the sound of Dancing Queen at the Conservative Party conference.
A lady with not a lot of rhythm in her
Meanwhile, as Theresa May struggled to get her deal through Parliament, Mr Tusk was criticised for taking aim at Brexiteers.
I've been wondering what the special place in hell looks like... for those who promoted Brexit without even a sketch of a plan of how to carry it safely
Brexit was postponed to 31 October, after MPs rejected the Brexit deal and voted against leaving without a deal. Mr Tusk said the extension was "enough" to get a solution.
Please do not waste this time
Amid a backlash from her own MPs against her Brexit plan - and after the deal was rejected three times - Mrs May quit as prime minister after three years.
I have done everything I can to convince MPs to back that deal... I tried three times
Two months later, and the UK had a new PM, after Mr Johnson won the Conservative leadership vote against Jeremy Hunt. He referred to Brexit in his maiden speech, saying "the buck stops here".
I will take personal responsibility for the change I want to see
Early on, Mr Johnson faced criticism after suspending Parliament just days after MPs returned to work.
A smash and grab on our democracy
But pressing on with his "get Brexit done" message, Mr Johnson was adamant Brexit would not be postponed again.
I'd rather be dead in a ditch [than delay Brexit]
Then, at the end of September, Mr Johnson suffered a blow when his decision to suspend Parliament was ruled to be unlawful by the UK's top court.
It is impossible for us to conclude... that there was any reason - let alone a good reason - to advise Her Majesty to prorogue Parliament for five weeks
The best way to honour the memory of Jo Cox, and indeed to bring this country together, would be, I think, to get Brexit done
Meanwhile, for the PM's adviser, Dominic Cummings - who also ran the Vote Leave campaign - being in government was less pressure than the Brexit campaign.
This is a walk in the park compared to the referendum
Finally, Mr Johnson sent a request to the EU asking for a delay to Brexit - but without his signature - and accompanied by a second letter, which he did sign, saying he believed a delay would be a mistake.
And despite his "do or die" pledge, he agreed to an extension until 31 January.
I am happy that decision has been taken
After several attempts to get a general election, Mr Johnson finally succeeded - the UK's first December election for 96 years.
He won with a big majority, meaning the path to "get Brexit done" suddenly became a lot smoother.
We pulled it off, we broke the deadlock, we ended the gridlock, we smashed the roadblock
Last week, the PM signed the Brexit withdrawal agreement, saying he hoped it would "bring to an end far too many years of argument and division".