King Charles's coronation: The highs, lows and moments you might have missed
Tens of thousands of people packed the streets of London on Saturday to witness the once-in-a-generation event of King Charles III's coronation.
Britain's new monarch was greeted with a sea of red, white and blue as admirers waved Union Flags during the procession ceremony from Buckingham Palace to Westminster Abbey.
However, not everyone was feeling so jubilant about the occasion, with the Metropolitan Police arresting a number of anti-monarchist protesters, confiscating a number of placards reading "Not my King".
Whatever your allegiance, Saturday 6 May was a rare moment in modern history – the UK's first coronation since 1953.
Here, Yahoo News UK takes a look at some of the highlights and some of the moments you may have missed.
Anti-monarchy protesters arrested
The Metropolitan Police came under heavy criticism after a number of anti-monarchist protesters were arrested ahead of the King's procession.
Among those detained was Graham Smith, leader of the anti-monarchy group Republic, who tweeted: "As we speak the whole core team of Republic is still being detained. We are not given a reason. They will probably be released when the whole monarchy pr-show is over."
Police accused of 'alarming' attack on right to protest (The Guardian, 3 mins)
Harry heads home in a hurry
The Duke of Sussex is understood to have flown to the UK on a commercial American Airlines flight for his father's coronation.
It was the first time Harry had seen his family since publishing his explosive memoir Spare, but he didn't have much time to heal any family divisions as he headed back to the US just hours after the ceremony.
Harry stuns passengers as he arrives on commercial flight (The Independent, 2 mins)
Harry heads to Heathrow Airport after coronation service (Evening Standard, 2 mins)
The moment King Charles III was crowned
It was a moment Charles would have anticipated most of his life, and the first time Britain has crowned a monarch in 70 years.
The congregation at Westminster Abbey proclaimed "God Save the King" as Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby placed the St Edward's Crown on Charles’ head – symbolising his ascension to the throne.
Here is the exact moment King Charles is crowned (Huff Post, 2 mins)
Prince Andrew is booed
Prince Andrew, the Duke of York, was booed by a crowd in the grandstand in front of Buckingham Palace as he was driven down the Mall to Westminster Abbey.
It was previously announced that the disgraced prince would have no formal role in the ceremony, having stepped down as a working royal over his links to Jeffrey Epstein and his now-settled lawsuit with Virginia Giuffre.
Prince Andrew booed by parts of Coronation crowd (The Telegraph, 2 mins)
Ant and Dec among stars to arrive at King's coronation
Beloved TV presenters Ant McPartlin and Dec Donnelly were among the stars invited to join the congregation of 2,200 people at Westminster Abbey – although the humble pair thought it was a joke at first.
In an interview with ITV, Donnelly said: "I was like, 'This has gotta be a wind-up.' Somebody has surely thought it's our time to be wound up, and this is it.' But no, it was for real and here we are. Can't quite believe it."
Ant and Dec snap iconic BeReal after arriving at coronation (ITV News, 1 min)
Prince Charles's swollen fingers start trending again
This isn't the first time attention has been drawn to the King's swollen fingers, and it probably won't be the last.
Interest in Charles's "sausage fingers" spikes online every time a major royal event is held, and the coronation was no exception.
While Charles has never addressed what might be the cause of his seemingly swollen hands, at 74 he seems in good health.
Is King Charles hiding his huge 'sausage fingers' ahead of the coronation? (HuffPost UK, 3 mins)
Charles breaks from tradition
The King was presented the "wedding ring of England" by the Archbishop of Canterbury, just as his mother Elizabeth II was in 1953.
The large sapphire and ruby ring is meant to be placed on the fourth finger of the monarch's right hand, but in a break from tradition, Charles did not wear the item.
Why is the sovereign's ring called 'the wedding ring of England'? (Yahoo Life UK, 3 mins)
William kisses the king
Britain's newly-crowned monarch looked emotional as his eldest son William, the Prince of Wales, kissed his cheek after his coronation.
Kneeling before his father in a tender moment, the heir apparent said: “I, William, Prince of Wales, pledge my loyalty to you and faith and truth I will bear unto you, as your liege man of life and limb. So help me God.”
Prince William kisses emotional king during coronation ceremony (The Independent, 2 mins)
Charlotte and Louis spotted fidgeting
Charlotte and Louis are aged eight and five, so you can hardly blame them for fidgeting as they sat in Westminster Abbey.
Louis, in particular, drew attention as he yawned during the ceremony and starred towards the ceiling.
Waving, yawning and fidgeting: Prince Louis steals the show (again) (The Independent, 2 mins)
Harry in the third row
After a turbulent few years that have seen Prince Harry step back as a working royal and make a number of controversial claims about the family, the Duke of Sussex sat in the third row away from Kate Middleton and Prince William.
Despite his troubles with the family, the duke still appeared in good spirits. He was spotted having a chat with Jack Brooksbank, the husband of Princess Eugenie, with whom the prince is close.
Prince Harry is all smiles as he arrives at Westminster Abbey (People, 4 mins)
The historic day also saw Queen Camilla crowned beside the King – a symbolic moment reflecting how far she has come from her days as Charles's mistress.
After Charles was crowned, the Archbishop of Canterbury performed the ancient ritual of anointing and crowning, then called on the new Queen to be filled with "princely virtues".
Camilla crowned Queen on historic day (PA, 2 mins)
Cheeky George and Louis make more funny faces
In what is becoming a staple of major royal events, Prince Louis was pictured making some iconic funny faces from the balcony of Buckingham Palace as the Red Arrows flew overhead.
Meanwhile, George was pictured sticking out his tongue as he lined up with other pages of honour to hold Charles's ceremonial robe.
Prince Louis just had another iconic royal balcony moment (Huff Post UK, 1 min)
Freddie Parker-Bowles 'wears Tottenham Hotspur kit under pageboy outfit'
The Queen's grandson Freddy Parker-Bowles is a die-hard Tottenham Hotspurs fan, and showed his dedication by wearing the team's strip underneath his pageboy outfit, according to Sky News presenter Kay Burley.
Queen Camilla's grandsons play special role in her coronation alongside King Charles (People, 3 mins)
Fergie 'moved to tears' by coronation
The Duchess of York said she was "moved to tears" as she watched King Charles being crowned from her sofa at home.
Prince Andrew's ex-wife told The Independent: “Like billions of others I was entranced by what I saw: Britain’s legacy and traditions paraded before the world by a country and royal family ancient in its history but modern in its outlook. I am also so proud of my own family there. Long live the King."
Duchess of York ‘moved to tears’ by coronation of King Charles (The Independent, 2 mins)
Katy Perry struggles to find her seat
Katy Perry had a bit of trouble finding her seat in Westminster Abbey. She appeared to ask other people for guidance as she strode among the pews in her giant pink fascinator... which may have been blocking her view.
Katy Perry had trouble finding her seat at King Charles's coronation (Deadline, 1 min)
Penny Mordaunt a break-out star in sword-carrying role
Penny Mordaunt was praised for her dedication during the ceremony at Westminster Abbey as she held a ceremonial sword for more than an hour.
As lord president of the Council, the politician was the first woman to present the Jewelled Sword of Offering. Ahead of the big day she revealed she'd been "doing some press-ups" in preparation.
Horse rears backwards into crowds
A few horses were seen becoming unsteady on their feet at the procession, one of which reared backwards into the crowd as it appeared to become spooked.
As the Gold State Coach carrying the King and Queen back to Buckingham Palace rounded the corner from Whitehall to The Mall, a horse behind the carriage began walking backwards and crashed into the barriers, but no one appeared to be hurt.