The papers focus on the commemoration of D-Day, with images of veterans and VIPs dominating the front pages.
The Independent's headline calls it The Last March, as many veterans at Sunday's events show the weariness of their 80 years or more.
The Daily Mirror has a lone veteran wiping away a tear on Juno beach.
And the Daily Telegraph's main picture is of the Queen and three presidents, peering up at a flypast over the international ceremony.
The death of former US president Ronald Reagan has prompted memories, appraisals and obituaries.
The Telegraph and the Daily Mail report that Lady Thatcher will provide a pre-recorded eulogy at the state funeral.
The Telegraph hails Mr Reagan as a great president, worthy of a place on Mount Rushmore.
The Guardian calls him a rose-tinted president who could seem oblivious to facts, but with the ability to appear to be achieving things when he was not.
The Times begins the serialisation of a book by Sally Clark, the woman who had her conviction for murdering two of her children quashed last year.
She says the ordeal has left her damaged, and says things have got worse since her release.
The Telegraph prints a YouGov poll suggesting that the UK Independence Party is poised to take a big share of the Conservatives' vote on Thursday.
The survey also indicates that Labour are struggling, and will fare badly.
Finally, the Independent ponders whether a cup of tea qualifies as an icon of British culture.
It is inspired by a new government website which sets out to celebrate the UK's most important symbols.
The humble cuppa will feature with the Mappa Mundi and the Morris Minor, the Rosetta Stone and the Routemaster bus.
A government spokesman tells the paper that the cup of tea represents far more than a hot drink - it is an icon with many cultural associations.