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In pictures: Prince Philip's funeral

The funeral of Prince Philip, Queen Elizabeth II's husband, who died on Friday 9 April aged 99, took place at 3pm on Saturday 17 April. This is what happened.
The ceremonial funeral took place at Windsor Castle. It's where the Duke of Edinburgh and the Queen spent most of the last year together during the pandemic.
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A military band formed part of the procession to the church. Over 700 members of the armed forces were on parade because of the duke’s strong military connections.
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The duke's coffin was draped in his personal flag, known as his Royal Standard. The flag represents elements of his life, from his Greek heritage to his British titles. The procession moved a short distance from a private chapel inside the castle to St George's chapel using a modified Land Rover which the duke himself helped to design.
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Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip got married on 20 November 1947 - over 73 years ago.
the-queen-wearing-face-maskLeon Neal / Getty Images
Princess Anne, Prince Charles, Prince Andrew, Prince Edward, Prince William, and Prince Harry followed the Duke of Edinburgh's coffin during the ceremonial procession. Only 30 guests attended the funeral due to coronavirus pandemic restrictions.
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The procession arrived at St George’s Chapel. At 3pm there was a nationwide minute’s silence in memory of Prince Philip.
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Prince Philip's coffin was carried into St George's Chapel. In normal times hundreds of people would be inside the chapel for the service, but coronavirus restrictions meant today was very different.
prince-philip-coffin-in-st-georges-chapelDominic Lipinski / Getty Images
The Queen had to sit on her own during the service due to strict coronavirus rules. Attendees had to wear masks in line with government advice.
queen-sat-in-st-georges-chapelJonathan Brady / Getty Images
Members of the royal household and soldiers of the Grenadier Guards bowed their heads in respect during the funeral.
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Images reflecting and celebrating the life of Prince Philip were displayed on the large screen at Piccadilly Circus in London.
image-of-queen-and-prince-philip-on-piccadilly-circus-screenJeff Spicer / Getty Images
The youth scheme he set up in 1956, The Duke of Edinburgh's Award, is now held in 143 different countries.
image-of-queen-and-prince-philip-on-piccadilly-circus-screenJeff Spicer / Getty Images
Members of the public were asked not to gather outside, but to watch the service on TV at home instead. Some people watched it on their phones too.
two-children-watching-prince-philip-funeral-on-phoneKarwai Tang / Getty Images