A weekend of celebrations for Queen Elizabeth II's 90th birthday ended on Sunday with a massive street party in central London, the thousands of revellers undeterred by the rain and stromy weather.
The queen joined 10,000 people on The Mall, near Buckingham Palace, for the Patron's Lunch, named for the monarch's patronage of hundreds of charities.
She was dressed in a bright pink coat and hat, and accompanied by her husband, Prince Philip, 95. They arrived at The Mall in an open car once the skies cleared.
Earlier, several members of the royal family - including Prince William, his wife Kate, and Prince Harry - mingled with the crowds.
William and Harry are as co-presidents of the Patron's Lunch, while a third grandson, Peter Phillips, is the main organizer.
Most of the tickets were allocated to the 600 charities and other groups supported by the queen, but some 2,000 tickets were sold for 150 pounds each (about 214 dollars) through a public ballot.
Retailer Marks and Spencer provided a hamper for each guest, containing a 250ml can of Pimm's aperitif, smoked salmon, chicken roulade, potato salad, sandwiches, cheese, apple juice, a mini pork pie, butterfly cakes and a raspberry dessert.
Cakes modelled on hats worn by the queen were among Marks and Spencer's spin-off products to mark the birthday.
Britain's longest-serving monarch celebrated her real birthday on April 21.
The weekend of celebrations for her official birthday kicked off on Friday with a national service of tribute at London's St Paul's Cathedral.
Broadcaster and wildlife presenter David Attenborough, who is also 90, read from a tribute by another 90-year-old, Michael Bond, author of Paddington Bear, who like the queen also celebrates two birthdays each year.
Prime Minister David Cameron read from the Bible, while opposition Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn, London Mayor Sadiq Khan, and former prime ministers John Major and Tony Blair were among the other politicians who attended the service.
On Saturday, more than 1,000 soldiers took part in a ceremonial military parade in London.
The queen rode in an open carriage from Buckingham Palace for the traditional Trooping the Colour ceremony.
Dating back to the 18th century, the event takes it name from a ceremony to hand over the Colour, a regimental flag, and parade it through ranks of troops.
Born in 1926, the queen has ruled since 1952, when she was 25 years old. In September, she surpassed the six-decade reign of Queen Victoria, her great-great grandmother, who sat on the throne from 1837 to 1901.
Britain's system of constitutional monarchy keeps the queen as a largely ceremonial head of state, allowing the government to pass legislation and run the country.