In tribute to the monarch, images of the Queen were projected onto the skies in Switzerland.
Gerry Hofstetter, a Swiss light artist, created the moving project entitled Travelling To The Stars: The Queen Of England on The Way To Heaven.
The photos were taken against the night sky and included Queen with Prince Philip, in a blue coat, hat, and close-ups of the Queen laughing and wearing pink.
Hofstetter was part of the British Embassy in Berne in the development of the project. He had previously collaborated with them to project images from the Royal Family onto the famous Swiss mountains during Queen’s Platinum Jubilee.
The Brandenburg Gate
After her death, the Union Jack flag was used to illuminate Berlin’s Brandenburg Gate.
President Frank-Walter Steinmeier wrote to King Charles claiming that the Queen had helped for a century in the UK, and around the world. He then added: “Over here in Germany, she was admired, and worshipped.”
He called her death “a watershed and the end of an age”.
On the Friday and Saturday that followed her death, the sails of Sydney Opera House were illuminated with the black and white image of Queen Elizabeth II.
During her 70-year tenure on the throne, the Queen visited Australia 16 times and was instrumental in opening the Opera House in 1973.
Outside government buildings in Sydney, Canberra and Canberra, flowers were also displayed.
Winnipeggers Say Goodbye
And a five-by-seven-meter-high painting of the Queen greeted shoppers at CF Polo Park in Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada following the Queen’s death.
The current owner Ron D’Errico has loaned the shopping centre the image that Gilbert Burch, a billboard artist, created in 1979.
Mr D’Errico wanted to make the painting public to allow Winnipeggers to grieve the Queen’s death.