Nice to meet you... Prince William was given a traditional welcome on the second day of his official visit to New Zealand. He took part in a nose-press - or hongi - with former Governor-General Sir Paul Reeves.
There was a further display of Maori culture for the prince when a group of performers dressed as warriors welcomed him with a haka. The energetic dance is a trademark of New Zealand's All Blacks rugby team.
Hundreds of well-wishers turned out to greet the 27-year-old prince when he arrived to open the country's new Supreme Court building in the capital Wellington.
The prince spent time talking to those who lined the streets. Among them was a small group of anti-monarchy protesters, but others seemed happy to keep the Queen - and eventually William - as their head of state.
Before the court-opening ceremony, the prince was given a traditional Maori cloak made from kiwi feathers. His mother Diana was presented with a similar one when she visited New Zealand in 1983.
William gave a speech to dignitaries inside the court building. In it he described New Zealand as "a nation that believes passionately in itself". He also said it had a special and enduring relationship with Britain.
Later, William visited Kapiti Island Nature Reserve where he held a kiwi - New Zealand's national bird - before releasing it into the wild.
He also joined New Zealand's Prime Minister John Key for an informal barbecue at Premier House. The two men shared a beer and a joke while flipping steaks and sausages.
But there have also been more sombre moments during the trip. On Monday morning, the prince laid a rose on the Tomb of the Unknown Warrior at New Zealand's National War Memorial.
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