The Duke of Edinburgh has been laid to rest in an intimate funeral at St George’s Chapel at Windsor Castle.
The Dean of Windsor paid tribute to Prince Philip’s “kindness, humour and humanity” during the ceremony.
The congregation wore masks and was socially distanced in line with Covid rules, with the Queen seated alone.
The duke’s children walked behind his coffin in a funeral procession, followed by a national minute’s silence.
More than 730 members of the armed forces took part in the event, but there was a limit of 30 mourners inside St George’s Chapel, under coronavirus rules.
Prince Philip died at Windsor Castle on Friday 9 April, aged 99.
His coffin was carried the short distance to St George’s Chapel on a modified Land Rover, which the duke himself helped to design.
The funeral procession was headed by the Band of the Grenadier Guards, the Major General’s party, and military service chiefs.
Princess Anne and Prince Charles made up the front row behind the vehicle, followed by Prince Edward and Prince Andrew.
Prince William and Prince Harry walked either side of their cousin Peter Phillips.
The brothers sat on opposite sides of the aisle but were seen chatting together after they left the service.
Vice Admiral Sir Timothy Laurence and the Earl of Snowdon also walked behind the coffin, trailed by members of the duke’s household staff.
The Queen, 94, travelled with a lady-in-waiting in the State Bentley at the end of the procession.
A ceremonial gun fire at nine locations across the UK and in Gibraltar marked the start and end of the national minute’s silence.
No planes landed or took off at Heathrow for six minutes to coincide with the silence and all major sporting events were rescheduled to avoid a clash with the funeral.
The funeral service was conducted by the Dean of Windsor, with the Archbishop of Canterbury pronouncing the blessing.
The Dean paid tribute to Prince Philip’s “kindness, humour and humanity” and the “many ways in which his long life has been a blessing to us”.
“We have been inspired by his unwavering loyalty to our Queen, by his service to the nation and the Commonwealth, by his courage, fortitude and faith,” he said during his bidding.
The duke’s association with the Royal Navy and love of the sea was also a focus of the service but no sermon was delivered, in line with his wishes.
The music included the 1860 hymn Eternal Father, Strong to Save, by William Whiting, which is associated with seafarers and the maritime armed services.
There was a reduced choir of four singers but the congregation did not sing, in line with coronavirus restrictions.
Buglers of the Royal Marines sounded Action Stations – a signal that all hands should be ready for battle – as the coffin was lowered into the Royal Vault at the end of the service.
Buckingham Palace said the funeral plans had been modified to take into account public health guidelines.
The funeral took place entirely within the grounds of the castle and the public were asked not to gather there or at other royal residences.
But the ceremonial aspects of the day and the service remained in line with Prince Philip’s wishes and reflected his military affiliations and personal elements of his life.
Ahead of the funeral, the Queen shared a favourite photograph of herself with her husband in Aberdeenshire.
Taken by the Countess of Wessex in 2003, the picture shows the couple relaxing on a picnic rug on the grass at the Coyles of Muick beauty spot, near the Queen’s private estate of Balmoral. (Courtesy BBC)