The Empire State Building in New York is lit up in green to mark the Islamic festival of Eid.
Muslims across the world are celebrating Eid, marking the end of the fasting month of Ramadan.
As the festival began, Muslims gathered for early morning prayers, like this group in the Philippines.
Boys attend dawn prayers at a mosque in Riffa, Bahrain.
In Indonesia, which has the world's largest population of Muslims, Eid is known as Hari Raya Idul Fitri - the Great Day of Celebration.
Eid is a time for spiritual renewal, as well as celebration and feasting with friends and relatives.
Muslims celebrate not only the end of fasting, but also thank God for the strength they believe he gave them during Ramadan to help them practise self-control.
Many people living and working in the Bangladeshi capital made arduous journeys to celebrate Eid in their hometowns.
In Iraq, Eid began for Sunni Muslims on Thursday evening and began for Shia Muslims at sunset on Friday.
Millions of Afghans began Eid celebrations with prayers, and will visit relatives and friends to offer sweets and enjoy specially prepared meals.
Thousands of Palestinians gathered in the Gaza Strip and across the West Bank for dawn prayers.