The Duchess of Cambridge looks chic in a DVF coat as she joins Camilla and Sophie Wessex at the Cenotaph on Remembrance Sunday
- The mother-of-two wore a black Diane von Furstenberg coat
- Joined Duchess of Cornwall and other royals on the balcony
- More than 750 Armed Forces personnel were applauded
She has become renowned for ensuring that her outfits match the occasion and the Duchess of Cambridge once again struck the right sartorial note at today's Remembrance Day Service.
The mother-of-two looked chic dressed in a black Diane von Furstenberg coat from the designer's 2008 collection, which she offset with a matching hat and three poppies affixed to her outerwear as she joined the nation in remembering the fallen.
The 34-year-old, who accessorised her look with her favourite pearl drop earrings, also wore the piece at the same service back in 2011.
The Duchess of Cambridge, 34, matched her outfit to the mood on Remembrance Sunday as she dressed in a black Diane von Furstenberg coat to remember the fallen at the Cenotaph
The Duchess of Cambridge, who wore her hair in a sophisticated low chignon, joined the Duchess of Cornwall, Sophie, Countess of Wessex, and other royals to watch the service on from the balcony of the Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO).
A two-minute silence led by the Queen was held to honour the war dead as the nation's leaders gathered at the Cenotaph on Remembrance Sunday.
The head of state was joined by Prime Minister Theresa May for the annual service in central London in memory of those killed in past and present conflicts.
More than 750 Armed Forces personnel were applauded by the gathered crowd as they marched to form a hollow square around the memorial.
The Duchess of Cambridge joined Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall, and Sophie, Countess of Wessex, on the balcony to pay tribute
A two-minute silence led by the Queen was held to honour the war dead and Sophie Wessex wiped away a tear
Kate, who left her children at home, chatted away to the Duchess of Cornwall following the service
Queen Elizabeth and Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, attended the annual Remembrance Sunday Service at the Cenotaph on Whitehall on Sunday
The Queen, senior politicians, including the British Prime Minister and representatives from the armed forces, joined to pay tribute to those who have suffered or died at war
Prince William and Prince Harry during the Remembrance Sunday ceremony at the Cenotaph in London, where they saluted and laid wreaths
As Big Ben struck 11am, the King's Troop Royal Horse Artillery fired their First World War-era guns to mark the beginning and end of the reflection in the heart of Whitehall. The Last Post was then sounded.
Dressed in black, the Queen laid a wreath of poppies at the memorial for 'The Glorious Dead' while Mrs May and leader of the Opposition and noted pacifist Jeremy Corbyn followed suit.
Crowds of poppy wearers lined Whitehall, which was closed to traffic, hours ahead of the service to pay their respects.
Following the ceremony, thousands of veterans and servicemen and women paraded down Whitehall past the Guards memorial.
Heir to the throne Charles took the salute at the march past of veteran and civilian organisations on Horse Guards Parade.
(L-R) SNP deputy leader Angus Robertson, Labour Leader Jeremy Corbyn and British Prime Minister Theresa May, also joined by David Cameron and Tony Blair, attended the annual Remembrance Sunday Service
Members of the armed forces, veterans and members of the public join the great and good at the Cenotaph in London to mark Remembrance Sunday
'Lest we forget': Remembrance Sunday is marked around the world
Remembrance Sunday has been commemorated across the globe today, as millions paid tribute to those killed in past and present conflicts.
This year, remembrance events will be especially poignant as 2016 marks the centenary of the Battle of the Somme and the Battle of Jutland, the 25th anniversary of the Gulf War and the 80th anniversary of the first flight of the Supermarine Spitfire.
The British Army suffered almost 60,000 casualties on the first day of the Somme battle alone and more than a million men would be killed or wounded on both sides over the course of the 141-day offensive.
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