Two-minute silences have been observed at top British sports venues as the sporting world paid tribute to Prince Philip, the Duke of Edinburgh, following his death at the age of 99.
The Premier League and other sports competitions will pay their respects this weekend after Buckingham Palace announced on Friday that Prince Philip had died.
Tributes to his lifetime of service poured in from the world of sport, and sportsmen and women up and down the country will observe silences and wear black armbands as a mark of respect.
The Football Association announced that flags at Wembley and St George's Park will fly at half mast.
"The FA will be recommending that black armbands are worn and a minute's silence observed before matches are played, including tonight's England women's international fixture in France," a statement added.
A two-minute silence was also observed before the afternoon session at Friday's County Championship cricket matches.
Players and other staff wore black armbands and flags at grounds were lowered to half mast.
England and Wales Cricket Board chair Ian Watmore said: "I'm sure I speak for the entire cricket family when I say how sad I am to hear of the passing of the Duke of Edinburgh.
"His passion for the game we all love was well known and the trophies presented to the men's and women's county champions are a tribute to his dedication to our sport. We owe him a great debt for his support and passion over many decades."
The Rugby Football League, the Rugby Football Union and the Welsh Rugby Union also paid tribute to Prince Philip's lifetime of service.
RFL chair Simon Johnson said: "As a sport, we will stand in tribute and reflection at our Challenge Cup matches this weekend to mark the life of The Duke of Edinburgh, whose life was a model of dedication to public service."
Tottenham manager Jose Mourinho said: "I would like to express my condolences to the Royal family and to be very honest and say I have the utmost respect for the Royal family.
"I believe that it is not just this country that is going to be sharing these feelings, because I'm not English and I know that many like myself, we have the utmost respect."
Aintree held a two-minute silence before the start of racing on day two of the Grand National meeting.
The Duke of Edinburgh was an honorary member of the Jockey Club and a two-minute silence took place on course before racing got under way.
Jockeys were invited to wear black armbands, and flags at Aintree were flown at half mast.
Australian Associated Press