Mourners have lined the streets to pay their respects to former heavyweight boxing champion Sir Henry Cooper.
Fans travelled from across the UK to Oxted, Surrey, to watch Sir Henry's cortege make its way to his funeral service.
The boxer, known affectionately to his fans as 'Our 'Enry, died aged 76 at his son's home in Oxted earlier this month.
The former British, Commonwealth and European champion fought more than 50 times, famously knocking down the unstoppable Muhammad Ali, then known as Cassius Clay, in 1963.
Fans, young and old, lined the leafy suburban road where Sir Henry saw out his final days while living with his son. Onlookers bowed their heads in unison as the cortege passed, prior to a private family service in Tonbridge, Kent. A Union flag draping Sir Henry's coffin brought the only splash of colour to the sombre proceedings.
Percy Battershill, 69, from Mitcham, Surrey, spoke for many when he said Sir Henry was simply "the greatest".
He said: "He could knock a man out with one punch. He didn't have to go 10 or 15 rounds, and top of all of that, he was a gentleman. He could walk with the crowds, talk with the kings and he never lost the common touch."
Cooper, born in London, was crowned BBC sports personality on two occasions and was knighted in 2000. He is considered one of the great British heavyweights alongside Frank Bruno and Lennox Lewis.
Tony Lawson, 60, an electrician and former amateur boxer from Dulwich, south London, wore a suit for the event.
He said: "He was a boxer's boxer, he had style. He was my hero as a kid and he's still my hero now. He's a legend and a British icon, I felt it was only right to come and say goodbye to him."