Armistice Day has been marked at a series of ceremonies across Courier country.
A two-minute silence was held in Dundee City Square at 11am.
Lord Provost Bob Duncan was joined by war veterans, councillors, civic guests and council officials for a short ceremony on the steps of Caird Hall.
A short service was also held for members of the public.
Other services will be held in the city this weekend to mark the occasion, including on board HMS Unicorn.
The guest preacher Very Reverend John Chalmers, principal clerk to the general assembly and a former moderator, will lead the service.
The Dundee Instrumental Band will accompany the hymns.
Meanwhile, in Monifieth, a Remembrance Sunday parade will process along Reform Street and the High Street to St Rules, Monifieth Parish Church, at 10.15am.
A church service will then be held at 10.45am, after which the parade reassembles and marches along Hill Street, down to Lower Albert Street at the war memorial where a laying of the wreaths will take place.
There will be a short joint service led by clergy from the three churches, and the pipe bands will again lead the parade back to Reform Street for dismissal.
Communities across Fife fell silent on Friday morning to pay tribute to those who gave their lives for their country.
Respects were paid across the kingdom as people stopped at 11am for the traditional two-minute period of reflection.
A special service of remembrance was held at Queen Anne High School in Dunfermline, with veterans invited to join pupils for the event.
On Thursday evening, youngsters from Glenrothes secondary schools converged on the town’s war memorial to lay white wreaths in memory of those who lost their lives in more recent conflicts.
Meanwhile, dozens are expected to attend Largo St David’s Parish Church in Lower Largo on Friday evening to witness a special performance by Lundin Links Community Choir and pupils from Lundin Primary School.
A special choral work, Memorial Ground, is to be performed, tailored specifically to reflect the local impact of the war and those who gave their lives.
In Perth, the main gathering to mark Armistice Day was at the Mercat Cross in the centre of the city.
Shoppers stopped in King Edward Street where the two-minute silence was observed by the gathering, which included Provost Liz Grant, councillors and representatives of the armed forces.
Earlier in the day at a more low key event there was a wreath laying at the 51st Highland Division Monument on the North Inch, Perth, again led by the provost.
Elsewhere in Perth a service was conducted at Bowerswell Home, the city’s “living war memorial” which is at the centre of housing for the elderly.
In Blairgowrie, the war memorial in the Wellmeadow was where the town remembered the war dead.
A two-minute silence was observed in Forfar town centre on Friday following a short service at The Cross.
There was also a service at the Arbroath High Common War Memorial at 11am while the county’s schools also fell silent.
The majority of events will take place on Remembrance Sunday, including ceremonies in Brechin, Montrose, Kirriemuir, Forfar, Arbroath and Monifieth.
Erskine marked Armistice Day with a moving service of remembrance at their Glasgow, Edinburgh and Bishopton care homes.
At the charity’s biggest home in Bishopton, veterans, staff and visitors gathered around the home’s Memorial Stone to pay tribute to their comrades in the armed forces and to remember those who gave their lives in service. Leading the proceedings was Reverend Jonathan Fleming, the Minister of Erskine Parish Church.
Lieutenant Colonel Steve Conway, Erskine’s CEO, read Binyon’s poignant lines from ‘For the Fallen’, before bugler Dr Jennifer Rollo marked the start and close of two minutes’ silence.
Lt/Col Conway said: “Armistice Day and Remembrance Sunday are two very significant dates for our veterans, as we remember those who made the ultimate sacrifice in conflicts from the First World War to the present day.
“Some of our residents saw active service in the Second World War and others, as well as some staff members, served in subsequent conflicts which may have been more limited geographically but which still had a devastating effect on individuals and families.
“At this time of year we remember all those who gave their lives so that we might live in freedom, and we honour their memory by caring for those that did return.”