In pictures: Crowds pay respect to Harry Patch
Thousands of people turned out to pay their respects to Harry Patch, Britain's last surviving Tommy at his funeral on 6 August 2009 held at Wells Cathedral.
Harry's great-nephew, David Tucker, carried Harry's medals behind the coffin.
John Smith from Highbridge served during the World War II. Pictured here in the centre of the photo is his father who served in the Great War in The Battle of the Somme in 1916.
Colour Sergeant Mike Davies (left) and his friend WL2 Lee Davis are both serving in the 3rd Battalion Mercian Regiment who both wanted to honour Harry Patch, the last fighting Tommy.
Over 1,000 tickets were handed out for people to attend the church service.
There were several veterans who attended.
Mary Manson-Barr, from Wells, served as a nurse during World War II.
As the hearse made its way through the city centre, the heavens opened.
Thousands of people gathered on the Cathedral Green to watch the church service on the big screen.
Many people were moved by the church service.
One of the songs during the service was 'Where have all the flowers gone'.
The service lasted about an hour, and people stood in the rain, reflecting on the message of Peace and Reconciliation; the theme of the service.
Before the service began, the church bells rang 111 times to mark every year of Harry's life.
Some people stood on the balconies near the Cathedral Green to watch the service.
Some had also brought their own copies of the Order of Service.
Harry was later buried at a private ceremony.