Jonah Fisher reports on a 'peaceful' funeral service
The funeral of South Africa's white supremacist Eugene Terreblanche, who was killed at his farm on Saturday, has taken place without major incident.
Several police and army units were deployed to prevent possible clashes between supporters of Mr Terreblanche and the local black population.
About 3,000 people commemorated his controversial life in the rural north-western town of Ventersdorp.
Mr Terreblanche led the Afrikaner Resistance movement, the AWB.
Pumza Fihlani, BBC News, Ventersdorp
The funeral service started with the singing of Die Stem, the anthem of apartheid-era South Africa.
Mr Terreblanche was described by speakers as a "friend", a "visionary" and a "fallen lion". The atmosphere was sombre and many heads were bowed in respect.
Apart from a handful of black journalists, policemen and some black government officials, this was a white ceremony. Black community members had been asked to stay away by trade union group Cosatu, which held a rally nearby.
Outside the church grounds, AWB flags coloured the sky. Hundreds of cars and motorcycles lined up for almost 1km (0.6miles).
Perhaps as a precaution, some 50 police officers were also present - many Afrikaners here are angry at the killing of their leader and have threatened to avenge his killing.
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