Queen Elizabeth buried next to her husband Philip

The Queen has been laid to rest in the King George VI Memorial Chapel, alongside her husband Prince Philip.

Also buried there are her father, King George VI; her mother, Queen Elizabeth, the Queen Mother; and her sister, Princess Margaret.

There are a number of vaults and burial sites within St George’s Chapel at Windsor Castle. You can see the locations and who is buried where

The Queen has officially been laid to rest – bringing an end to a day of events in her honour.

World leaders and dignitaries gathered at Westminster Abbey earlier for the state funeral, with thousands lining the streets to view her coffin as it travelled through London to Windsor.

Her coffin was then lowered into the royal vault of St George’s Chapel.

The Dean of Windsor conducted a private burial ceremony for her family. The Queen was finally laid to rest alongside her late husband Prince Philip, the Duke of Edinburgh, at the chapel.

Canadians said goodbye to Queen Elizabeth II with a commemorative service in the nation’s capital and a military parade through downtown Ottawa.

Royal Canadian Mounted Police led the way, as they did at the queen’s funeral procession in London.

The service was attended by hundreds of dignitaries with music by Canadian artists Ginette Reno, Rufus Wainwright and Kim Richardson.

In an address, the former Prime Minister Brian Mulroney remembered the Queen’s support for his efforts to rally the Commonwealth behind sanctions against apartheid South Africa. The queen provided “discreet guidance” despite opposition from then British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher.

The former Governor General Adrienne Clarkson also spoke. She said the Queen had remained focused and calm until the end of her reign, recounting an unexpected exchange.

Clarkson said the Queen had told her she would never abdicate. “It is not in our tradition, although I suppose if I became completely gaga one would have to do something,” she said the Queen had told her.

Canadians were attached to the Queen right until the end, and she to Canada – she visited 22 times and visited every province.

Canadians have less favourable views of King Charles III. But officials have said he’s expressed determination to pursue reconciliation with the country’s indigenous peoples who suffered under British colonial ru

In Dartmouth the town marked the Queen’s final journey with a gun salute from the River Dart.

A shot rang out and a church bell chimed every minute of the coffin’s procession from Westminster Abbey to Wellington Arch.

The sun shone and the water glistened.

Dartmouth wanted to do something special to highlight the town’s connection to Queen Elizabeth II.

It was at the town’s naval college that the Queen first remembers meeting Prince Philip while on a visit there as a teenager.

The town’s mayor David Wells said the town has a long history of relations with the Royal Family.

“King Charles III did his training here,” he said. “Today is about bringing the community together to show our respects to the Queen.”

These sentiments are shared by many here.

Army veteran Phil Howard was watching the funeral in a local pub.

He told me it was important to mark the late Queen’s passing with others in the community and to celebrate the town’s unique connection with her.