The Queen has led the nation in marking Remembrance Sunday, as people around the UK privately paid their respects at home due to the coronavirus pandemic.
She was joined by family members and the PM at the scaled-back service at the Cenotaph in London's Whitehall.
Social distancing measures were in place and the service was closed off to the public for the first time.
Following a two-minute silence, wreaths were laid by Prince Charles, Prince William and the PM, among others.
The commemorations remember the armed forces community, British and Commonwealth veterans, the allies who fought alongside the UK and the civilian servicemen and women involved in the two world wars and later conflicts.
Normally, Whitehall is packed with thousands of veterans and members of the military for the commemorations, but on Sunday less than 30 veterans were in attendance.
The Queen, dressed in a black hat and coat, looked on from a balcony at the Foreign, Commonwealth and Development Office building, as her son, the Prince of Wales, laid a wreath on her behalf.
Others who took part in the wreath laying included the Duke of Cambridge, the Princess Royal and Earl of Wessex, Prime Minister Boris Johnson and opposition leader Sir Keir Starmer.
Also present at the service were former UK prime ministers Theresa May, David Cameron, Tony Blair and Sir John Major.