The Prince of Wales and the Duchess of Cornwall have honoured Irishmen who fought for Britain and all the people who died in the 1916 Easter Rising.
The couple took part in ceremonies at Dublin's Glasnevin Cemetery.
They paid tribute to Victoria Cross recipients and to the almost 500 people who died in the failed 1916 rebellion against Britain rule.
The couple's four-day visit to the Republic of Ireland and Northern Ireland will end later on Friday

The royal couple spoke with Irish politicians on Friday, including Taoiseach (Prime Minister) Enda Kenny and Sinn Féin leader Gerry Adams

Mr Adams said the prince had commiserated with him over the death of Martin McGuinness, the IRA paramilitary-turned-peacemaker who died in March.
The pair "enjoyed some banter" about which of them was the oldest, added Mr Adams.

On Friday, the prince and the Republic of Ireland's Arts and Heritage Minister Heather Humphreys laid wreaths at the Cross of Sacrifice in Glasnevin Cemetery that honours those killed during the two world wars.
The prince also took part in a ceremony unveiling stones remembering the four Irish soldiers who were awarded Victoria Crosses 100 years ago.

The Royal couple honoured Irishmen who were awarded Victoria Crosses, as well as those who died in the 1916 Easter Rising

The 1916 memorial wall bears the names of all those who died in the Easter Rising - Irish and British, military and civilian

On Thursday, Prince Charles tried his hand at hurling at Kilkenny Castle.
He and the Duchess of Cornwall also enjoyed a demonstration of the ancient Irish sport.
Their visit to the Republic of Ireland, which followed a stay in Northern Ireland, was at the request of the British government.
They also visited the Curragh Military Camp, where Irish UN peace-keeping soldiers are trained.
On Thursday morning, the Royals visited a farmers' market in Kilkenny, and they met some of the thousands of people who had lined the streets there.

Prince Charles honours Irish dead at Glasnevin cemetery - BBC News