Tayside and Fife fell silent on Sunday to remember those who gave their lives in conflict for their country.
Dundee’s Lord Provost Ian Borthwick led a Remembrance event for the city, which began with a march through the city streets by veterans, service personnel and cadets.
Led by the band of the Royal Marines,they marched from the High School of Dundee before stopping outside St Mary’s Church, where the Rev David Hall led a brief service.
Music teacher Brian Sullivan played the Last Post before an impeccably observed minute’s silence.
Dignitaries laid wreaths at the Garden of Remembrance outside the church before moving to the Law for a second ceremony at the war memorial.
There were also services of Remembrance at The Black Watch Memorial on Powrie Brae and, on Sunday afternoon, at the Submarine Memorial at City Quay and on board the Unicorn.
A Remembrance event with a difference took place in Dundee on Saturday.
Former solider Martin Brady organised an 11km run from Broughty Ferry lifeboat station to the war memorial in Broughty Ferry and back again to raise funds for Help for Heroes. The Run to Remember saw more than 100 runners take part.
Martin, who organised the event along with Paula Smart, said he hopes it will become a permanent fixture on the calendar.
He said: “We’re really pleased with the turnout.”
Fife’s fallen were remembered during Remembrance Sunday services in towns and villages across the region.
In Kirkcaldy, Dunfermline Town Band played as wreaths were laid by old and young, including pupils from Kirkcaldy, Balwearie, Viewforth and St Andrew’s RC high schools.
Wreaths were also laid on behalf of Rosslyn School and Little Beehive Nursery. A two minutes silence was observed before The Last Post was played from the balcony of Kirkcaldy Galleries.
In Dunfermline, crowds gathered by the cenotaph and Garden for Heroes.
Smaller services took place at memorials across Fife, including in Cupar where among those laying wreaths were Lib Dem leader Willie Rennie and North East Fife MP Stephen Gethins.
Joining the Remembrance Parade in Burntisland were more than 100 members of the local Scout group.
In Perth, veterans joined serving soldiers and young cadets from all branches of the armed forces to march through the streets for the city’s annual Service of Remembrance.
Military and civic parades set out from either end of the High Street before converging at St John’s Kirk where the Reverend John Murdoch led an emotional service, accompanied by dignitaries, councillors and politicians.
The stirring sound of the pipe and drums echoed through the city centre as the parade then made its way along Tay Street.
The salute was taken by the Lord Lieutenant of Perth and Kinross, Brigadier Mel Jameson and Provost Dennis Melloy.
A day earlier, the provost was also present to lay a wreath and give a reading at Bowerswell, Perth’s unique war memorial.
Smaller ceremonies also took place in towns and villages across the region.
At Balhousie Castle in Perth, five names were read and five small wooden crosses added to The Black Watch memorial wall in the grounds to commemorate those who died 100 years earlier.
A small poppy memorial meadow was planted in front of a giant willow sculpture created by Perthshire artist June McEwan, paying tribute to those who lost their lives during the Battle of Passchendaele in 1917. The wider project is a memorial to the entire nation’s war dead.
Relatives of servicemen joined visitors in creating a series of willow poppies during October workshops and they were planted in the castle grounds on Sunday.
Angus and Mearns Armistice commemorations included a poignant commemoration of the war dead at Montrose FC’s League Two match with Annan Athletic as Legion standard bearers led the sides onto the Links Park pitch ahead of a silence before kick-off.
Aspecially-commissioned club shirt was auctioned to raise money for Poppy Scotland.
The Legion standard bearers included retired Bombardier Ron Blacklaws, who was also a groundsman at Links Park the 1960s.
Hampden Park also fell silent, where Arbroath FC fans were given a document remembering footballing brothers Arthur and Herbert Murray who both fought in the Great War 1914 to 1918 and each played for Queen’s Park and the Angus club.
Arthur Murray was captured by the Germans in the spring offensive of March 1918, but was released at the end of the war and resumed his relationship with Queen’s Park, where he was club president from 1921 to 1923.
His younger brother, Bert, was severely injured in combat, but returned to the front line and he was awarded the Military Cross for his courage in the spring offensive of 1918, before being killed in action in July at the Hois de Courton, north of Epernay in the second Battle of the Marne.
At Carnoustie, the Remembrance commemorations also included the dedication of a bench in memory of the local Legion’s late chairman, Lindsay Martin, who passed away at the beginning of this year.
The Armistice commemoration at Johnshaven war memorial was led by young people within the community.
At RM Condor on the outskirts of Arbroath, the service was held in the Woodland Garden in front of the memorial to the fallen of 45 Commando.
The service was conducted by 45 Cdo unit padre Mark Allsopp RN and attended by 45 Cdo Commanding Officer Duncan Forbes and RSM David Young, alongside personnel and family members.