Street parties and a concert held to celebrate King Charles' coronation
Britain on Sunday celebrates the coronation of King Charles III and Queen Camilla with street parties around the country and a concert at Windsor Castle.
Following Saturday's glittering ceremony at London's Westminster Abbey featuring royalty and leaders from around the world, the emphasis shifted to a chance for the public to mark the "Carolean" age after Queen Elizabeth II's 70-year reign.
The medieval majesty of the coronation ceremony has its roots in the England of 1066 but the "Big Lunch" parties look to bring 21st-century Britain's diverse communities closer together.
Monday has been declared a public holiday – meaning people can let loose on Sunday without having to worry about a hangover.
Charles and Camilla hope the long weekend "will provide an opportunity to spend time and celebrate with friends, families and communities", Buckingham Palace said.
After the post-World War II hardships, street parties were a major feature of Elizabeth's coronation in 1953 – and a memorable part of celebrations for her long reign in 1977 and last year.
The Big Lunch is an attempt to keep alive that more neighbourly spirit.
'Celebration and friendship'
"From a cup of tea with a neighbour to a street party, a Coronation Big Lunch brings the celebrations to your neighbourhood and is a great way to get to know your community a little better," Buckingham Palace said.
Welby also crowned Queen Camilla, the king's wife of 18 years.
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