Hundreds of people have lined the streets to watch the funeral of one of Britain's last World War I veterans.
Henry Allingham, who was in the Royal Naval Air Service in the war and later with the RAF, was the world's oldest man when he died 12 days ago aged 113.
Since his death, the last WWI veteran in Britain, Harry Patch, has also died.
Mr Allingham's funeral was followed by a flypast of five replica WWI aircraft. The veteran was being buried with full military honours.
Guests included the Duchess of Gloucester, the veterans minister Kevan Jones and senior figures from the Royal Navy and the Air Force.
Mr Allingham's funeral cortege left St Dunstan's care home, where he lived, at around 1115 BST, making its way slowly into Brighton city centre for the family service at St Nicholas Church.
Its arrival was greeted by a half-muffled quarter peal from local bell ringers and Royal Navy and Royal Air Force Guild of Ringers.
His coffin was carried into the church by three Royal Navy and three RAF personnel to reflect the war veteran's service with both.
Mr Allingham's medals were carried by two of his 16 great-grandchildren who are both currently serving in the US Navy.
Outside, a crowd of hundreds watched as the service was relayed on a big screen.
Among them was Dennis Goodwin, founder and chair of the First World War Veterans' Association, who said he would never forget Mr Allingham.
"I have been to many veterans' funerals but this is most special because it coincides with the end of an era."
Also watching proceedings was Eric James, 85, from Brighton.