People across the south east of England have gathered to honour service personnel who died during conflicts, as part of the annual Remembrance Sunday services.
A two-minute silence was observed as events took place at memorials across the region.
In town and villages across Kent, Sussex and Surrey, crowds gathered to observe ceremonies and parades.
Wreaths were also left at local war memorials in tribute to the fallen.
On Saturday, people across the south east also gathered to mark Armistice Day.
In the village of Rusthall, near Tunbridge Wells, poppies were scattered from the belfry of St Paul's church during a remembrance service.
Attending a service in Ashford were Clive Armitage and Alan Brind who both served in the Royal Navy in the Falklands War.
Mr Armitage described the day as a "respectful and sad time".
He added: "We lost a lot of shipmates in the south Atlantic, and the least we can do is pay our respects."
Mr Brind said: "It's not only for the First and Second World War, it's for remembering people that have given up everything."
Wing Cdr Shaun Ryles MBE spoke of a sense of comradeship: "I've had the honour of being in most of the wars of the last 25 years.
"I've lost a lot of friends over those years and it's the one time where just I take stock of that."
In Hastings, a service was held at the war memorial in Alexandra Park followed by a parade.
Between Thursday and Sunday, lights in Bottle Alley, a 1,500 ft (457m) walkway along the seafront, were illuminated in red.
Today, on Remembrance Sunday, we remember and honour those who gave the ultimate sacrifice to defend our freedom and way of life. From everyone at #TeamSurrey - thank you. #WeWillRememberThem @SurreyMilitary pic.twitter.com/GXpd2pDFOd
— Surrey Fire & Rescue Service (@SurreyFRS) November 12, 2023
In Royal Tunbridge Wells, a service of remembrance, thanksgiving and dedication took place at the war memorial.
Crowds gathered by the war memorial to lay wreaths and watch the parade march through the town.