Thousands of people took to the streets of Wells in Somerset for the funeral of former soldier Harry Patch who died at the age of 111 on 25 July.
Mr Patch was the last British man still living in the country to have fought in the trenches during World War 1. Many people wanted to pay their respects.
This policeman saluted Mr Patch's coffin when it drove past. As many as 8.5 million soldiers are thought to have died in the World War 1.
Only one British soldier from the World War 1 is still alive. Claude Choules is 108 and now lives in Australia.
The man carrying Mr Patch's coffin are all from the 1st Battalion The Rifles. The regiment is what has become of Mr Patch's regiment, the Duke of Cornwall's Light Infantry.
Hundreds of people stood outside the cathedral in Wells, Somerset. They watched the service on big screens outside.
Some men dressed in clothes like the ones soldiers in World War 1 wore. The men are from the Great War Society.
Men from Germany, France and Belgium walked with Mr Patch's coffin. Mr Patch believed in peace, and respected soldiers from all countries.