Windsor Castle has been the setting for many funerals for the British monarchy, with the Duke of Edinburgh’s service to be the first in 16 years.
The last funeral at St George’s Chapel in the regal palace was for Sir Angus Ogilvy, husband of Princess Alexandra, on January 5 2005.
Sir Angus died on Boxing Day the previous year at the age of 76 after a series of cancer-related illnesses.
His wife, the Queen’s cousin, led mourners, who included 31 other members of the royal family as well as former King Constantine and Queen Anne-Marie of Greece, at the funeral service.
The funeral took place before Charles and Camilla were married in April that year in a civil ceremony at Windsor Guildhall.
Other senior royals at the funeral included the Duke of York, the Earl and Countess of Wessex, the Princess Royal and husband Rear Admiral Timothy Laurence, the Duke and Duchess of Gloucester, the Duke and Duchess of Kent, and Prince and Princess Michael of Kent.
She was laid to rest at Frogmore following a service in St George’s Chapel on November 5 2004.
She was the oldest British royal in history but had not been seen in public for many years after becoming increasingly frail.
The chapel also hosted the funeral of the Queen’s only sibling, Princess Margaret, who died aged 71 after suffering a stroke.
In a break with royal tradition, the princess had said she wanted to be cremated in a simple and private ceremony, and requested no members of her family should witness the cremation.
The Queen made a tearful farewell to her younger sister, with the service taking place on the 50th anniversary of their father King George VI’s funeral at the same chapel.
The 15th-century Gothic chapel, in the lower ward of Windsor Castle precincts, is the resting place of 10 monarchs.
The remains of Henry VIII and the beheaded Charles I are entombed there, along with the bodies of the Queen’s parents, George VI and the Queen Mother.