Funerals have resumed for a second day in New Zealand for the victims of last Friday's attacks on two mosques in Christchurch.
Hundreds of mourners, including non-Muslims and many schoolchildren, wept and embraced as they said goodbye to 14-year-old Sayyad Milne and 24-year-old Tariq Omar.
Both were among 50 people who died during last Friday's gun attacks by a white supremacist that has caused worldwide revulsion and outpourings of grief.
New Zealand's police have confirmed that all 50 victims have now been formally identified, allowing their burials to proceed.
John Milne said his son was gunned down while praying at Al Noor, the first of the two mosques attacked.
He had previously described his son as "a beautiful boy" and "my special little one" who longed to play for Manchester United football club.
Mourners arrived at the cemetery in long lines on a grey day, schoolgirls struggling to keep scarves on their heads in the windy conditions.
Many came from Cashmere High School, which Sayyad attended alongside fellow victim Hamza Mustafa, a Syrian refugee who was buried yesterday.
A mournful cry of "Allahu Akbar" over a loudspeaker signalled that the service had begun. Mourners prayed before hoisting the two victims above their heads and carrying them to their graves.
Many shed tears, and held one another for support, as they left the cemetery following the ceremonies.
Tariq Omar coached junior football teams.
Local media reported that he was dropped off at the Al Noor mosque on the day of the killings by his mother who survived the attack because she was trying to find a parking space when the gunman launched his assault.
"He was one of those people that everyone knew," Cashmere pupil Bailey Jordan, 15, told AFP as he left the funeral, which he described as "really heartfelt...a tough time for everyone."
Christchurch United Academy Director Colin Williamson described Tariq Omar as "a beautiful human being with a tremendous heart and love for coaching".
One neighbour of the Milne family who attended described the service as "very respectful, very moving" and attended by Muslims and non-Muslims alike.
She said she looked across the cemetery to see that so many more funerals would need to be held in the coming days.
"What struck me was the number of graves waiting... and the area they took up," the woman, who declined to be named, said.
The scale of the attack has caused global revulsion, including for the gunman's use of social media to livestream the carnage in real-time.
In a rambling "manifesto", he said he was motivated partly by a desire to stoke religious conflict between Islam and the West.
Families of the victims faced days of anxious waiting to receive the bodies of their loved ones as criminal investigators and pathologists rushed to formally identify each person.
It was only yesterday that funerals could begin, including a father and son who had arrived as refugees from the maelstrom of Syria last year.
New Zealanders have been repulsed by the attack, coming out in large numbers to pray and mourn, especially in Christchurch which remains festooned with flowers, cards and tributes.
But the killings have also sparked a debate about the country's comparatively permissive gun laws and whether the intelligence services have done enough to counter the threat of white supremacists.
New Zealand's Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern has announced an immediate ban on the sale of assault rifles and semi-automatic weapons, rapidly making good on a pledge to tighten the country's gun laws.
In an interview with the BBC she called for a global fight against racism and extremism.
"If we want to make sure globally that we are a safe and tolerant and inclusive world we cannot think about this in terms of boundaries," she said.