Argentina RU

Argentina Slideshow

RugbyU - RugbyU: Kruis axed by England ahead of Australia clash

England's lock George Kruis claims the ball from a line out during the Autumn international rugby union test match between England and Argentina at Twickenham Stadium in southwest London on November 11, 2017. (AFP Photo/Ben STANSALL)

Rugby Union - Autumn Internationals - England vs Argentina

Rugby Union - Autumn Internationals - England vs Argentina- Twickenham Stadium, London, Britain - November 11, 2017 England head coach Eddie Jones after the match Action Images via Reuters/Andrew Boyers

England head coach Eddie Jones pictured before his side's autumn international rugby union Test against Argentina at Twickenham stadium in southwest London on November 11, 2017

England coach Eddie Jones looks across the pitch before a rugby union international match between England and Argentina at Twickenham stadium in London, Saturday, Nov. 11, 2017. (AP Photo/Tim Ireland)

England coach Eddie Jones looks across the pitch before a rugby union international match between England and Argentina at Twickenham stadium in London, Saturday, Nov. 11, 2017. (AP Photo/Tim Ireland)

England head coach Eddie Jones pictured before his side's autumn international rugby union Test against Argentina at Twickenham stadium in southwest London on November 11, 2017

England head coach Eddie Jones pictured before his side's autumn international rugby union Test against Argentina at Twickenham stadium in southwest London on November 11, 2017 (AFP Photo/Ben STANSALL)

England head coach Eddie Jones pictured before his side's autumn international rugby union Test against Argentina at Twickenham stadium in southwest London on November 11, 2017

England rugby coach told off by his 93-year-old mother

England coach Eddie Jones looks across the pitch before a rugby union international match between England and Argentina at Twickenham stadium in London, Saturday, Nov. 11, 2017. (AP Photo/Tim Ireland)

England rugby coach told off by his 93-year-old mother

England coach Eddie Jones looks across the pitch before a rugby union international match between England and Argentina at Twickenham stadium in London, Saturday, Nov. 11, 2017. (AP Photo/Tim Ireland)

Rugby Union - RugbyU: Jones sorry for Argentina outburst

England's head coach Eddie Jones gestures before the autumn international rugby union test match between England and Argentina at Twickenham stadium in southwest London on November 11, 2017. (AFP Photo/Ben STANSALL)

England's head coach Eddie Jones speaks during a press conference in Bagshot on November 9, 2017, ahead of England's autumn international rugby union match against Argentina

England's head coach Eddie Jones speaks during a press conference in Bagshot on November 9, 2017, ahead of England's autumn international rugby union match against Argentina (AFP Photo/BEN STANSALL)

England's wing Semesa Rokoduguni scores a try during their Autumn international rugby union Test match against Argentina, at Twickenham Stadium in south-west London, on November 11, 2017

England's wing Semesa Rokoduguni scores a try during their Autumn international rugby union Test match against Argentina, at Twickenham Stadium in south-west London, on November 11, 2017 (AFP Photo/Ben STANSALL)

England's wing Semesa Rokoduguni scores a try during their Autumn international rugby union Test match against Argentina, at Twickenham Stadium in south-west London, on November 11, 2017

England's wing Semesa Rokoduguni scores a try during their Autumn international rugby union Test match against Argentina, at Twickenham Stadium in south-west London, on November 11, 2017

England's head coach Eddie Jones speaks during a press conference in Bagshot on November 9, 2017, ahead of England's autumn international rugby union match against Argentina

England's head coach Eddie Jones speaks during a press conference in Bagshot on November 9, 2017, ahead of England's autumn international rugby union match against Argentina

The Queen and members of the Royal Family attend Armistice event 

The Queen was joined by members of the Royal Family to commemorate the fallen at the Royal Festival of Remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall. The monarch was joined at the Royal Albert Hall in London by thousands of veterans for the 90th anniversary of the event, organised by the Royal British Legion, of which she is patron. Among the acts performing were singers Mel C, Emeli Sande, Tom Odell, Lesley Garrett and Alfie Boe, alongside hymns, prayers and readings. The event marks the centenaries of women's service in the regular armed forces, the Battle of Passchendaele, the creation of the Commonwealth War Graves Commission and the 100th birthday of forces' sweetheart Dame Vera Lynn. It also commemorates the 75th anniversary of the Battle of El Alamein and the creation of the RAF Regiment. Other royals attending the service on Saturday include the Duke of Edinburgh, the Prince of Wales, the Duchess of Cornwall and the Duchess of Cambridge, who is pregnant with her third child. Queen Elizabeth II arrives at the annual Royal Festival of Remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall Credit: PA Millions of people fell silent as events were held across the country on Saturday to mark the 99th anniversary of the end of the First World War. In London, Big Ben, which has not tolled since vital repairs began in August, chimed at the stroke of 11am marking the start of a two-minute silence on Saturday. Events have been held across the country to mark the 99th anniversary of the end of the First World War. There has also been a service at the Cenotaph in Whitehall, while mourners and dignitaries gathered at the National Memorial Arboretum in Staffordshire. Prince Harry applauds as the teams arrive on the pitch for a rugby union international match between England and Argentina. Credit: AP Prince Harry joined thousands of fans at Twickenham to hold two minutes silence on Armistice Day to remember those who died in the nation's wars and conflicts. The Prince, who is patron of the Rugby Football Union, attended England's home game against Argentina where a giant poppy was displayed on the pitch as The Last Post sounded out across the stadium. Prince Harry, who has served in Afghanistan and set up the Invictus Games for veterans, met six volunteers from the Commonwealth War Grave Commission (CWGC), the official match-day charity which builds and maintains memorials to those who died in the First and Second World Wars. Princess Anne pictured during the Last Post ceremony at the Commonwealth War Graves Commission Ypres Memorial at the (Menin Gate, Ypres. Credit: NICOLAS MAETERLINCKAvalon.red The Duke of Cambridge, patron of the Welsh Rugby Union, is due to attend Wales game against Australia in Cardiff. On Sunday the Royal family will be out in force again at the Cenotaph, in a deeply symbolic year in which the Queen will take a step back from laying the wreath for the first time. Prince William, Duke of Cambridge, meets WRU Coach Core apprentices, a scheme designed by the Royal Foundation of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge and Prince Harry, during the Wales v Australia. Credit: Getty Images Europe The Prince of Wales will instead lay a wreath on her behalf, as she and the Duke watch from a balcony to pay their respects. It is the first time the Queen has asked the Prince to take her place for the key moment of ceremony when she has been present, in a significant and very visible transitional moment for the monarchy. Now 91, the Queen will instead join her 96-year-old husband on the balcony of the nearby Foreign and Commonwealth Office, along with other members of the Royal Family. Musician Rhona Carse, from The Coldstream Guards, plays the last post.  Credit: Sgt Rupert Frere RLC  In previous years, this has included the Duchess of Cornwall, Duchess of Cambridge and Countess of Wessex. It is only the sixth time the Queen has missed laying the wreath herself, including a 1961 trip to Ghana, a 1968 visit to Brazil and in 1999 when she was in South Africa. The Duke of Edinburgh has represented her on two occasions, in 1959 and 1963 when she was expecting her two youngest children, Prince Andrew and Prince Edward, and the Prince once, in 1983 while the Queen was in Kenya.  Members of the Western Front Association dressed in WWI uniforms parade by the Cenotaph. Credit: Sgt Rupert Frere RLC This year, the Duke's wreath will be laid by an equerry, while the Prince also lays one on his own behalf. The Duke of Cambridge and Prince Harry are expected to attend the Cenotaph wreath laying, along with all of the Queen's children. An aide said the Duke had been determined to attend the ceremony and wished to be with his family on the balcony, while the Queen chose to be alongside her husband.

The Queen and members of the Royal Family attend Armistice event 

The Queen was joined by members of the Royal Family to commemorate the fallen at the Royal Festival of Remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall. The monarch was joined at the Royal Albert Hall in London by thousands of veterans for the 90th anniversary of the event, organised by the Royal British Legion, of which she is patron. Among the acts performing were singers Mel C, Emeli Sande, Tom Odell, Lesley Garrett and Alfie Boe, alongside hymns, prayers and readings. The event marks the centenaries of women's service in the regular armed forces, the Battle of Passchendaele, the creation of the Commonwealth War Graves Commission and the 100th birthday of forces' sweetheart Dame Vera Lynn. It also commemorates the 75th anniversary of the Battle of El Alamein and the creation of the RAF Regiment. Other royals attending the service on Saturday include the Duke of Edinburgh, the Prince of Wales, the Duchess of Cornwall and the Duchess of Cambridge, who is pregnant with her third child. Queen Elizabeth II arrives at the annual Royal Festival of Remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall Credit: PA Millions of people fell silent as events were held across the country on Saturday to mark the 99th anniversary of the end of the First World War. In London, Big Ben, which has not tolled since vital repairs began in August, chimed at the stroke of 11am marking the start of a two-minute silence on Saturday. Events have been held across the country to mark the 99th anniversary of the end of the First World War. There has also been a service at the Cenotaph in Whitehall, while mourners and dignitaries gathered at the National Memorial Arboretum in Staffordshire. Prince Harry applauds as the teams arrive on the pitch for a rugby union international match between England and Argentina. Credit: AP Prince Harry joined thousands of fans at Twickenham to hold two minutes silence on Armistice Day to remember those who died in the nation's wars and conflicts. The Prince, who is patron of the Rugby Football Union, attended England's home game against Argentina where a giant poppy was displayed on the pitch as The Last Post sounded out across the stadium. Prince Harry, who has served in Afghanistan and set up the Invictus Games for veterans, met six volunteers from the Commonwealth War Grave Commission (CWGC), the official match-day charity which builds and maintains memorials to those who died in the First and Second World Wars. Princess Anne pictured during the Last Post ceremony at the Commonwealth War Graves Commission Ypres Memorial at the (Menin Gate, Ypres. Credit: NICOLAS MAETERLINCKAvalon.red The Duke of Cambridge, patron of the Welsh Rugby Union, is due to attend Wales game against Australia in Cardiff. On Sunday the Royal family will be out in force again at the Cenotaph, in a deeply symbolic year in which the Queen will take a step back from laying the wreath for the first time. The Prince of Wales will instead lay a wreath on her behalf, as she and the Duke watch from a balcony to pay their respects. It is the first time the Queen has asked the Prince to take her place for the key moment of ceremony when she has been present, in a significant and very visible transitional moment for the monarchy. Now 91, the Queen will instead join her 96-year-old husband on the balcony of the nearby Foreign and Commonwealth Office, along with other members of the Royal Family. Musician Rhona Carse, from The Coldstream Guards, plays the last post.  Credit: Sgt Rupert Frere RLC  In previous years, this has included the Duchess of Cornwall, Duchess of Cambridge and Countess of Wessex. It is only the sixth time the Queen has missed laying the wreath herself, including a 1961 trip to Ghana, a 1968 visit to Brazil and in 1999 when she was in South Africa. The Duke of Edinburgh has represented her on two occasions, in 1959 and 1963 when she was expecting her two youngest children, Prince Andrew and Prince Edward, and the Prince once, in 1983 while the Queen was in Kenya.  Members of the Western Front Association dressed in WWI uniforms parade by the Cenotaph. Credit: Sgt Rupert Frere RLC This year, the Duke's wreath will be laid by an equerry, while the Prince also lays one on his own behalf. The Duke of Cambridge and Prince Harry are expected to attend the Cenotaph wreath laying, along with all of the Queen's children. Queen Remembrance Sunday An aide said the Duke had been determined to attend the ceremony and wished to be with his family on the balcony, while the Queen chose to be alongside her husband.

The Queen and members of the Royal Family attend Armistice event 

The Queen was joined by members of the Royal Family to commemorate the fallen at the Royal Festival of Remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall. The monarch was joined at the Royal Albert Hall in London by thousands of veterans for the 90th anniversary of the event, organised by the Royal British Legion, of which she is patron. Among the acts performing were singers Mel C, Emeli Sande, Tom Odell, Lesley Garrett and Alfie Boe, alongside hymns, prayers and readings. The event marks the centenaries of women's service in the regular armed forces, the Battle of Passchendaele, the creation of the Commonwealth War Graves Commission and the 100th birthday of forces' sweetheart Dame Vera Lynn. It also commemorates the 75th anniversary of the Battle of El Alamein and the creation of the RAF Regiment. Other royals attending the service on Saturday include the Duke of Edinburgh, the Prince of Wales, the Duchess of Cornwall and the Duchess of Cambridge, who is pregnant with her third child. Queen Elizabeth II arrives at the annual Royal Festival of Remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall Credit: PA Millions of people fell silent as events were held across the country on Saturday to mark the 99th anniversary of the end of the First World War. In London, Big Ben, which has not tolled since vital repairs began in August, chimed at the stroke of 11am marking the start of a two-minute silence on Saturday. Events have been held across the country to mark the 99th anniversary of the end of the First World War. There has also been a service at the Cenotaph in Whitehall, while mourners and dignitaries gathered at the National Memorial Arboretum in Staffordshire. Prince Harry applauds as the teams arrive on the pitch for a rugby union international match between England and Argentina. Credit: AP Prince Harry joined thousands of fans at Twickenham to hold two minutes silence on Armistice Day to remember those who died in the nation's wars and conflicts. The Prince, who is patron of the Rugby Football Union, attended England's home game against Argentina where a giant poppy was displayed on the pitch as The Last Post sounded out across the stadium. Prince Harry, who has served in Afghanistan and set up the Invictus Games for veterans, met six volunteers from the Commonwealth War Grave Commission (CWGC), the official match-day charity which builds and maintains memorials to those who died in the First and Second World Wars. Princess Anne pictured during the Last Post ceremony at the Commonwealth War Graves Commission Ypres Memorial at the (Menin Gate, Ypres. Credit: NICOLAS MAETERLINCKAvalon.red The Duke of Cambridge, patron of the Welsh Rugby Union, is due to attend Wales game against Australia in Cardiff. On Sunday the Royal family will be out in force again at the Cenotaph, in a deeply symbolic year in which the Queen will take a step back from laying the wreath for the first time. The Prince of Wales will instead lay a wreath on her behalf, as she and the Duke watch from a balcony to pay their respects. It is the first time the Queen has asked the Prince to take her place for the key moment of ceremony when she has been present, in a significant and very visible transitional moment for the monarchy. Now 91, the Queen will instead join her 96-year-old husband on the balcony of the nearby Foreign and Commonwealth Office, along with other members of the Royal Family. Musician Rhona Carse, from The Coldstream Guards, plays the last post.  Credit: Sgt Rupert Frere RLC  In previous years, this has included the Duchess of Cornwall, Duchess of Cambridge and Countess of Wessex. It is only the sixth time the Queen has missed laying the wreath herself, including a 1961 trip to Ghana, a 1968 visit to Brazil and in 1999 when she was in South Africa. The Duke of Edinburgh has represented her on two occasions, in 1959 and 1963 when she was expecting her two youngest children, Prince Andrew and Prince Edward, and the Prince once, in 1983 while the Queen was in Kenya.  Members of the Western Front Association dressed in WWI uniforms parade by the Cenotaph. Credit: Sgt Rupert Frere RLC This year, the Duke's wreath will be laid by an equerry, while the Prince also lays one on his own behalf. The Duke of Cambridge and Prince Harry are expected to attend the Cenotaph wreath laying, along with all of the Queen's children. Queen Remembrance Sunday An aide said the Duke had been determined to attend the ceremony and wished to be with his family on the balcony, while the Queen chose to be alongside her husband.

The Queen and members of the Royal Family attend Armistice event 

The Queen was joined by members of the Royal Family to commemorate the fallen at the Royal Festival of Remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall. The monarch was joined at the Royal Albert Hall in London by thousands of veterans for the 90th anniversary of the event, organised by the Royal British Legion, of which she is patron. Among the acts performing were singers Mel C, Emeli Sande, Tom Odell, Lesley Garrett and Alfie Boe, alongside hymns, prayers and readings. The event marks the centenaries of women's service in the regular armed forces, the Battle of Passchendaele, the creation of the Commonwealth War Graves Commission and the 100th birthday of forces' sweetheart Dame Vera Lynn. It also commemorates the 75th anniversary of the Battle of El Alamein and the creation of the RAF Regiment. Other royals attending the service on Saturday include the Duke of Edinburgh, the Prince of Wales, the Duchess of Cornwall and the Duchess of Cambridge, who is pregnant with her third child. Queen Elizabeth II arrives at the annual Royal Festival of Remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall Credit: PA Millions of people fell silent as events were held across the country on Saturday to mark the 99th anniversary of the end of the First World War. In London, Big Ben, which has not tolled since vital repairs began in August, chimed at the stroke of 11am marking the start of a two-minute silence on Saturday. Events have been held across the country to mark the 99th anniversary of the end of the First World War. There has also been a service at the Cenotaph in Whitehall, while mourners and dignitaries gathered at the National Memorial Arboretum in Staffordshire. Prince Harry applauds as the teams arrive on the pitch for a rugby union international match between England and Argentina. Credit: AP Prince Harry joined thousands of fans at Twickenham to hold two minutes silence on Armistice Day to remember those who died in the nation's wars and conflicts. The Prince, who is patron of the Rugby Football Union, attended England's home game against Argentina where a giant poppy was displayed on the pitch as The Last Post sounded out across the stadium. Prince Harry, who has served in Afghanistan and set up the Invictus Games for veterans, met six volunteers from the Commonwealth War Grave Commission (CWGC), the official match-day charity which builds and maintains memorials to those who died in the First and Second World Wars. Princess Anne pictured during the Last Post ceremony at the Commonwealth War Graves Commission Ypres Memorial at the (Menin Gate, Ypres. Credit: NICOLAS MAETERLINCKAvalon.red The Duke of Cambridge, patron of the Welsh Rugby Union, is due to attend Wales game against Australia in Cardiff. On Sunday the Royal family will be out in force again at the Cenotaph, in a deeply symbolic year in which the Queen will take a step back from laying the wreath for the first time. The Prince of Wales will instead lay a wreath on her behalf, as she and the Duke watch from a balcony to pay their respects. It is the first time the Queen has asked the Prince to take her place for the key moment of ceremony when she has been present, in a significant and very visible transitional moment for the monarchy. Now 91, the Queen will instead join her 96-year-old husband on the balcony of the nearby Foreign and Commonwealth Office, along with other members of the Royal Family. Musician Rhona Carse, from The Coldstream Guards, plays the last post.  Credit: Sgt Rupert Frere RLC  In previous years, this has included the Duchess of Cornwall, Duchess of Cambridge and Countess of Wessex. It is only the sixth time the Queen has missed laying the wreath herself, including a 1961 trip to Ghana, a 1968 visit to Brazil and in 1999 when she was in South Africa. The Duke of Edinburgh has represented her on two occasions, in 1959 and 1963 when she was expecting her two youngest children, Prince Andrew and Prince Edward, and the Prince once, in 1983 while the Queen was in Kenya.  Members of the Western Front Association dressed in WWI uniforms parade by the Cenotaph. Credit: Sgt Rupert Frere RLC This year, the Duke's wreath will be laid by an equerry, while the Prince also lays one on his own behalf. The Duke of Cambridge and Prince Harry are expected to attend the Cenotaph wreath laying, along with all of the Queen's children. Queen Remembrance Sunday An aide said the Duke had been determined to attend the ceremony and wished to be with his family on the balcony, while the Queen chose to be alongside her husband.

The Queen and members of the Royal Family attend Armistice event 

The Queen was joined by members of the Royal Family to commemorate the fallen at the Royal Festival of Remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall. The monarch was joined at the Royal Albert Hall in London by thousands of veterans for the 90th anniversary of the event, organised by the Royal British Legion, of which she is patron. Among the acts performing were singers Mel C, Emeli Sande, Tom Odell, Lesley Garrett and Alfie Boe, alongside hymns, prayers and readings. The event marks the centenaries of women's service in the regular armed forces, the Battle of Passchendaele, the creation of the Commonwealth War Graves Commission and the 100th birthday of forces' sweetheart Dame Vera Lynn. It also commemorates the 75th anniversary of the Battle of El Alamein and the creation of the RAF Regiment. Other royals attending the service on Saturday include the Duke of Edinburgh, the Prince of Wales, the Duchess of Cornwall and the Duchess of Cambridge, who is pregnant with her third child. Queen Elizabeth II arrives at the annual Royal Festival of Remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall Credit: PA Millions of people fell silent as events were held across the country on Saturday to mark the 99th anniversary of the end of the First World War. In London, Big Ben, which has not tolled since vital repairs began in August, chimed at the stroke of 11am marking the start of a two-minute silence on Saturday. Events have been held across the country to mark the 99th anniversary of the end of the First World War. There has also been a service at the Cenotaph in Whitehall, while mourners and dignitaries gathered at the National Memorial Arboretum in Staffordshire. Prince Harry applauds as the teams arrive on the pitch for a rugby union international match between England and Argentina. Credit: AP Prince Harry joined thousands of fans at Twickenham to hold two minutes silence on Armistice Day to remember those who died in the nation's wars and conflicts. The Prince, who is patron of the Rugby Football Union, attended England's home game against Argentina where a giant poppy was displayed on the pitch as The Last Post sounded out across the stadium. Prince Harry, who has served in Afghanistan and set up the Invictus Games for veterans, met six volunteers from the Commonwealth War Grave Commission (CWGC), the official match-day charity which builds and maintains memorials to those who died in the First and Second World Wars. Princess Anne pictured during the Last Post ceremony at the Commonwealth War Graves Commission Ypres Memorial at the (Menin Gate, Ypres. Credit: NICOLAS MAETERLINCKAvalon.red The Duke of Cambridge, patron of the Welsh Rugby Union, is due to attend Wales game against Australia in Cardiff. On Sunday the Royal family will be out in force again at the Cenotaph, in a deeply symbolic year in which the Queen will take a step back from laying the wreath for the first time. The Prince of Wales will instead lay a wreath on her behalf, as she and the Duke watch from a balcony to pay their respects. It is the first time the Queen has asked the Prince to take her place for the key moment of ceremony when she has been present, in a significant and very visible transitional moment for the monarchy. Now 91, the Queen will instead join her 96-year-old husband on the balcony of the nearby Foreign and Commonwealth Office, along with other members of the Royal Family. Musician Rhona Carse, from The Coldstream Guards, plays the last post.  Credit: Sgt Rupert Frere RLC  In previous years, this has included the Duchess of Cornwall, Duchess of Cambridge and Countess of Wessex. It is only the sixth time the Queen has missed laying the wreath herself, including a 1961 trip to Ghana, a 1968 visit to Brazil and in 1999 when she was in South Africa. The Duke of Edinburgh has represented her on two occasions, in 1959 and 1963 when she was expecting her two youngest children, Prince Andrew and Prince Edward, and the Prince once, in 1983 while the Queen was in Kenya.  Members of the Western Front Association dressed in WWI uniforms parade by the Cenotaph. Credit: Sgt Rupert Frere RLC This year, the Duke's wreath will be laid by an equerry, while the Prince also lays one on his own behalf. The Duke of Cambridge and Prince Harry are expected to attend the Cenotaph wreath laying, along with all of the Queen's children. Queen Remembrance Sunday An aide said the Duke had been determined to attend the ceremony and wished to be with his family on the balcony, while the Queen chose to be alongside her husband.

The Queen and members of the Royal Family attend Armistice event 

The Queen was joined by members of the Royal Family to commemorate the fallen at the Royal Festival of Remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall. The monarch was joined at the Royal Albert Hall in London by thousands of veterans for the 90th anniversary of the event, organised by the Royal British Legion, of which she is patron. Among the acts performing were singers Mel C, Emeli Sande, Tom Odell, Lesley Garrett and Alfie Boe, alongside hymns, prayers and readings. The event marks the centenaries of women's service in the regular armed forces, the Battle of Passchendaele, the creation of the Commonwealth War Graves Commission and the 100th birthday of forces' sweetheart Dame Vera Lynn. It also commemorates the 75th anniversary of the Battle of El Alamein and the creation of the RAF Regiment. Other royals attending the service on Saturday include the Duke of Edinburgh, the Prince of Wales, the Duchess of Cornwall and the Duchess of Cambridge, who is pregnant with her third child. Queen Elizabeth II arrives at the annual Royal Festival of Remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall Credit: PA Millions of people fell silent as events were held across the country on Saturday to mark the 99th anniversary of the end of the First World War. In London, Big Ben, which has not tolled since vital repairs began in August, chimed at the stroke of 11am marking the start of a two-minute silence on Saturday. Events have been held across the country to mark the 99th anniversary of the end of the First World War. There has also been a service at the Cenotaph in Whitehall, while mourners and dignitaries gathered at the National Memorial Arboretum in Staffordshire. Prince Harry applauds as the teams arrive on the pitch for a rugby union international match between England and Argentina. Credit: AP Prince Harry joined thousands of fans at Twickenham to hold two minutes silence on Armistice Day to remember those who died in the nation's wars and conflicts. The Prince, who is patron of the Rugby Football Union, attended England's home game against Argentina where a giant poppy was displayed on the pitch as The Last Post sounded out across the stadium. Prince Harry, who has served in Afghanistan and set up the Invictus Games for veterans, met six volunteers from the Commonwealth War Grave Commission (CWGC), the official match-day charity which builds and maintains memorials to those who died in the First and Second World Wars. Princess Anne pictured during the Last Post ceremony at the Commonwealth War Graves Commission Ypres Memorial at the (Menin Gate, Ypres. Credit: NICOLAS MAETERLINCKAvalon.red The Duke of Cambridge, patron of the Welsh Rugby Union, is due to attend Wales game against Australia in Cardiff. On Sunday the Royal family will be out in force again at the Cenotaph, in a deeply symbolic year in which the Queen will take a step back from laying the wreath for the first time. The Prince of Wales will instead lay a wreath on her behalf, as she and the Duke watch from a balcony to pay their respects. It is the first time the Queen has asked the Prince to take her place for the key moment of ceremony when she has been present, in a significant and very visible transitional moment for the monarchy. Now 91, the Queen will instead join her 96-year-old husband on the balcony of the nearby Foreign and Commonwealth Office, along with other members of the Royal Family. Musician Rhona Carse, from The Coldstream Guards, plays the last post.  Credit: Sgt Rupert Frere RLC  In previous years, this has included the Duchess of Cornwall, Duchess of Cambridge and Countess of Wessex. It is only the sixth time the Queen has missed laying the wreath herself, including a 1961 trip to Ghana, a 1968 visit to Brazil and in 1999 when she was in South Africa. The Duke of Edinburgh has represented her on two occasions, in 1959 and 1963 when she was expecting her two youngest children, Prince Andrew and Prince Edward, and the Prince once, in 1983 while the Queen was in Kenya.  Members of the Western Front Association dressed in WWI uniforms parade by the Cenotaph. Credit: Sgt Rupert Frere RLC This year, the Duke's wreath will be laid by an equerry, while the Prince also lays one on his own behalf. The Duke of Cambridge and Prince Harry are expected to attend the Cenotaph wreath laying, along with all of the Queen's children. Queen Remembrance Sunday An aide said the Duke had been determined to attend the ceremony and wished to be with his family on the balcony, while the Queen chose to be alongside her husband.

The Queen and members of the Royal Family attend Armistice event 

The Queen was joined by members of the Royal Family to commemorate the fallen at the Royal Festival of Remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall. The monarch was joined at the Royal Albert Hall in London by thousands of veterans for the 90th anniversary of the event, organised by the Royal British Legion, of which she is patron. Among the acts performing were singers Mel C, Emeli Sande, Tom Odell, Lesley Garrett and Alfie Boe, alongside hymns, prayers and readings. The event marks the centenaries of women's service in the regular armed forces, the Battle of Passchendaele, the creation of the Commonwealth War Graves Commission and the 100th birthday of forces' sweetheart Dame Vera Lynn. It also commemorates the 75th anniversary of the Battle of El Alamein and the creation of the RAF Regiment. Other royals attending the service on Saturday include the Duke of Edinburgh, the Prince of Wales, the Duchess of Cornwall and the Duchess of Cambridge, who is pregnant with her third child. Queen Elizabeth II arrives at the annual Royal Festival of Remembrance at the Royal Albert Hall Credit: PA Millions of people fell silent as events were held across the country on Saturday to mark the 99th anniversary of the end of the First World War. In London, Big Ben, which has not tolled since vital repairs began in August, chimed at the stroke of 11am marking the start of a two-minute silence on Saturday. Events have been held across the country to mark the 99th anniversary of the end of the First World War. There has also been a service at the Cenotaph in Whitehall, while mourners and dignitaries gathered at the National Memorial Arboretum in Staffordshire. Prince Harry applauds as the teams arrive on the pitch for a rugby union international match between England and Argentina. Credit: AP Prince Harry joined thousands of fans at Twickenham to hold two minutes silence on Armistice Day to remember those who died in the nation's wars and conflicts. The Prince, who is patron of the Rugby Football Union, attended England's home game against Argentina where a giant poppy was displayed on the pitch as The Last Post sounded out across the stadium. Prince Harry, who has served in Afghanistan and set up the Invictus Games for veterans, met six volunteers from the Commonwealth War Grave Commission (CWGC), the official match-day charity which builds and maintains memorials to those who died in the First and Second World Wars. Princess Anne pictured during the Last Post ceremony at the Commonwealth War Graves Commission Ypres Memorial at the (Menin Gate, Ypres. Credit: NICOLAS MAETERLINCKAvalon.red The Duke of Cambridge, patron of the Welsh Rugby Union, is due to attend Wales game against Australia in Cardiff. On Sunday the Royal family will be out in force again at the Cenotaph, in a deeply symbolic year in which the Queen will take a step back from laying the wreath for the first time. The Prince of Wales will instead lay a wreath on her behalf, as she and the Duke watch from a balcony to pay their respects. It is the first time the Queen has asked the Prince to take her place for the key moment of ceremony when she has been present, in a significant and very visible transitional moment for the monarchy. Now 91, the Queen will instead join her 96-year-old husband on the balcony of the nearby Foreign and Commonwealth Office, along with other members of the Royal Family. Musician Rhona Carse, from The Coldstream Guards, plays the last post.  Credit: Sgt Rupert Frere RLC  In previous years, this has included the Duchess of Cornwall, Duchess of Cambridge and Countess of Wessex. It is only the sixth time the Queen has missed laying the wreath herself, including a 1961 trip to Ghana, a 1968 visit to Brazil and in 1999 when she was in South Africa. The Duke of Edinburgh has represented her on two occasions, in 1959 and 1963 when she was expecting her two youngest children, Prince Andrew and Prince Edward, and the Prince once, in 1983 while the Queen was in Kenya.  Members of the Western Front Association dressed in WWI uniforms parade by the Cenotaph. Credit: Sgt Rupert Frere RLC This year, the Duke's wreath will be laid by an equerry, while the Prince also lays one on his own behalf. The Duke of Cambridge and Prince Harry are expected to attend the Cenotaph wreath laying, along with all of the Queen's children. Queen Remembrance Sunday An aide said the Duke had been determined to attend the ceremony and wished to be with his family on the balcony, while the Queen chose to be alongside her husband.

'It was a grindathon': Rusty England beats Argentina 21-8

England's Semesa Rokoduguni scores a try beating Argentina's Emiliano Boffelli during a rugby union international match between England and Argentina at Twickenham stadium in London, Saturday, Nov. 11, 2017. (AP Photo/Tim Ireland)

'It was a grindathon': Rusty England beats Argentina 21-8

Argentina's Agustin Creevy, right, is tackled by England's Chris Robshaw, left, and England's Semesa Rokoduguni during a rugby union international match between England and Argentina at Twickenham stadium in London, Saturday, Nov. 11, 2017. (AP Photo/Tim Ireland)

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