After 10 days of national mourning, memorials, and a slew of anticipations, newspapers around the world have given their front pages to Queen Elizabeth II’s last trip to Windsor.
The Guardian The main image shows the party carrying the Queen’s coffin up the steps to the darkened entrance to the George VI Memorial Chapel at Windsor Castle, above a report from Caroline Davis on the more intimate part of the day: family farewell. Other pieces of Jonathan FriedlandAnd the Esther Adele And the Marina Hyde Evaluate the future, past and present of the monarchy.
The Mirror Selects a similar image on the poster’s front page for its penal release, showing Dear things on top of the coffin to maximum effect. The subdued title in small print simply says “…until we meet again”.
The times He selects again a scroll front page, showing the sarcophagus entering Westminster Abbey with the headline: “Carried to her Rest”. The back page contains a quote from Hubert Parry’s “Farewell Songs”: “Leave, then, your foolish domains, for no one can believe but one who never changes, your God, your life, your cure.”
The pass Its cover is used to signify farewell to the past and a glimpse into the future. The Queen’s coffin dominates the front page alongside the headline “God have mercy on our Queen,” while the Queen’s coffin weeps. King Charles III The back is decorated with an exclamation point: “God save the King.”
The financial times He looks from above at the sarcophagus in the nave of Westminster Abbey and picks up a quote from Justin Welby, Archbishop of Canterbury, for its title: “Loving people are rare in any walk of life. Leaders of loving service are still more rare.”
The telegraph Houses in a delicate moment for its main portrait, which shows King Charles laying the company’s camp color for the Grenadier Guard on the Queen’s coffin. “Overflow of Love” is the headline, above Hannah Furness’s five-column report of the day.
The Sun It remains in its royal purple color and is one of the few leaves that stands out to the crowds that have gathered to see it off. Across the picture of setting up the funeral procession along the Long Walk to Windsor, the upbeat headline is “We Sent Her Triumphant.” The reverse page of its cover shows the coffin being lowered to its final resting place.
The Mail He chooses the image of the coffin being lowered into the vault of St George’s Church, Windsor, with the headline: “Her Last Journey” for his bountiful 120-page edition.
metro He captures King Charles’ somber expression as he stares at the flower-filled plant as it arrives at Windsor Castle. Crowds lining the Long Walk make up the back page of the cover.
The I It carries a historical note in its headline: “The End of the Elizabethan Era” and describes in his trademark points how Monday’s “amazing military parade” brought London to a standstill.
The North Echo It presents a chronicle in London and chooses to use a quote by the BBC’s Kirsty Young introduction for its title: “I made history, she was history”.
The National In Scotland it gives its front page to Piping Major Paul Burns of the Royal Regiment of Scotland, who announced the end of Westminster Abbey’s funeral service with a powerful performance of a sleepover, derry, sleeping on bagpipes.
The daily log The Queen’s coffin was shown being carried to Windsor Castle under the headline “Rest in Peace, Queen Elizabeth”.
Beyond that, the timings have given Australian newspapers ample time to put their touching tributes on their front pages. Amid the controversy over Whether Charles should be Australia’s head of stateTuesday’s newspapers united in covering the event in muted colours. The age (“Final Farewell”) and Sydney Morning Herald (“We’ll meet again”) They both showed the Queen’s coffin being routed to Windsor Castle, while Herald Sun And the Daily Telegraph He sought to capture the sentiment of readers with their headlines: “Thank you, our The Queen,” and “Rest in Peace, Madam,” respectively.
Adelaide Advertiser Gold with the title “Eternal Queen”, Queensland Postman Went for “Thank You, Our Queen”. national paper Australian He calls the late King “Elizabeth the Great” and focuses on King Charles’ mournful expression of his portrait, with the title: “We’ll Meet Again,” perhaps an echo of Welby’s reference to Vera Lynn’s song, released by the Queen. It is used for broadcasting during the worst cases of the Covid pandemic.
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