At Westminster Abbey, the Queen has attended the remembrance function to convey honour to the injured and slaughtered warriors in the clash and remarked by UK government on the day of 100 years since Armistice day.
More than millions of people participated in the two-minute long silence for conveying honour by remembrance function to the killed those are remarked at the end of World War One on the 11th hour of 11 November 1918.
In London, on the behalf of the queen, Prince Charles laid a garland crown at the Cenotaph. Totally ten thousand people including the relatives of World War One soldiers and veterans marched the monument.
The remembrance function has been organized all over the country, including Llandaff Cathedral, in Cardiff, St Anne’s Cathedral and Glasgow Cathedral in Belfast. Followed by more than 1,000 across the UK a beacon was lit at Westminster Abbey on a Sunday evening.
The lights are decorated for depicting the gloom of the war and a restoration of the light of peace at the end of the war.
At the Westminster Abbey remembrance function, The Queen participated along with Prince Charles, the Duchess of Cornwall and the dukes and duchesses of Sussex and Cambridge.
UK Prime minister, Theresa May and German President Frank-Walter Steinmeier became the first leader of Germany to lay the garland of the crown at the Cenotaph among the 2,000 strong gatherings.
The queen also situates flowers at the tomb of the unknown warriors whose body was rescued in 1920 from France. The Dean of Westminster, Dr John Hall, the Dean of Westminster prayed in the remembrance function and said: “aggression between peoples and nations is transformed into friendship and collaboration”.
The UK Prime Minister Theresa May, Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn and the Duke of the Cambridge and Sussex Prince Charles convey regards with situating the garland crown to the tomb of the warriors.