Events have taken place across the UK and Commonwealth to mark Remembrance Sunday. The Queen laid a wreath at the Cenotaph and led the nation in remembering the fallen.
Prince William laid a wreath for the first time at the ceremony in Whitehall. Clarence House said he decided to lay his first wreath because he is now a serving officer.
The 1st Battalion Irish Guards of 1 Mechanised Brigade paid their respects during a remembrance service in Basra, Iraq. Soldiers also held a memorial in Helmand, Afghanistan.
Veterans from The Royal Scots Regiment were among those who took part in the annual event held on the second Sunday in November.
Veterans shared a joke as they prepared to take part in the march. This year's ceremony marks the 89th anniversary of the end of World War I and falls on Armistice Day itself.
Veterans, including the Women's Auxiliary Air Force, assembled at Horse Guards Parade before beginning the march along Whitehall.
Prime Minister Gordon Brown and other political leaders laid wreaths at the Cenotaph. Former PMs and 40 High Commissioners of Commonwealth countries also took part.
A young boy joined veterans during the Remembrance Sunday ceremony and carried a wreath along Whitehall towards the Cenotaph, in Westminster.
Events took place across the UK. An armed policeman observed the two minute's silence at Heathrow's Terminal 1, along with airport staff and travellers.
Royal Marine Commando veteran James T Chalmers laid a wreath at the Commando War Memorial at Spean Bridge in the Scottish Highlands.
Private Jamie Cooper, 19, the youngest soldier seriously injured in Iraq, has been warned he could face a lifetime in a wheelchair. He attended a ceremony in Bristol.