This is Gladys and Jack Boles, whose clapping together for NHS workers will go down in history - quite literally.
An image of the Carryduff couple taken by a neighbour was chosen out of tens of thousands of submissions to be one of just 100 included in a national exhibition to illustrate life under lockdown in the UK.
The Duchess of Cambridge was among the judges who looked at more than 31,000 pictures for the Hold Still community photography project.
The digital exhibition featuring Gladys (84) and 92-year-old Jack, from a picture taken in May by Tricia Gilmore, was launched on Monday by the National Portrait Gallery.
Gladys and Jack, originally from Fermanagh and Tyrone respectively, are married 62 years with three children and seven grandchildren.
They led the clapping for the NHS workers in their neighbourhood.
Tricia said she heard about the request for submissions by the gallery and decided to send in what was an impromptu picture of the pair.
"And they are really clapping together", said Trisha, a keen photographer of family and friends and a volunteer with Neptune's Special Olympics Swimming Club in Belfast.
"It is just so amazing. They had asked for ones that are maybe not great, but emotional... and it was emotional."
Tricia said that every Thursday Gladys and Jack would encourage the street to come out and clap.
"I knew this photograph was coming up," she added.
"They are a couple very much in love and always doing things together."
Gladys described the inclusion of the image in the digital exhibition as "just terrific".
"I did not think anything of it, and then got the call and could not believe us wee persons from Northern Ireland got through," she said.
The retired social worker, who worked mostly with young girls in care during her career, said the lockdown was difficult at times.
But she added that Jack and she were looked after by their three daughters living in Saintfield, Lisburn and Cookstown, and the neighbours.
Gladys said that over the last couple of months there had been a few garden get-togethers.
"At times it was a bit fraught, us just looking across from each other, but sure no one else would have us at this stage, so we have to stick together!" she said.
The National Portrait Gallery asked people to submit images taken during lockdown to "capture and document the spirit, the mood, the hopes, the fears and the feelings of the nation".
The duchess said: 'I've been so overwhelmed by the public's response to Hold Still, the quality of the images has been extraordinary, and the poignancy and the stories behind the images have been equally as moving as well.
"So I wanted to say a huge thank you to everyone who has entered and taken part.
"And a big thank you to my fellow judges.
"I hugely appreciate the time and dedication that they have shown towards the project."
Writer and poet Lemn Sissay, another of the judges, added: "I didn't expect the judging process to be so emotional.
"As I studied the portraits in this most public crisis I was drawn into the most private moments. A nation through portraiture.
"Intimacy and inspiration, bravery and hope, determination and love and loss and laughter."