Home Jersey shirt Prince Andrew was yelled at by a heckler wearing a Melbourne City FC jersey, which led to the individual’s arrest.

Prince Andrew was yelled at by a heckler wearing a Melbourne City FC jersey, which led to the individual’s arrest.

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As the late Queen’s coffin was carried through Edinburgh on Monday to St. Giles Cathedral, where her remains now rest in state, thousands of mourners lined the streets.

Several rituals honoring the Queen’s journey from Balmoral, where she died last Thursday aged 96, are taking place in the Scottish capital with the participation of her four children, King Charles III, Princess Anne, Prince Andrew and Prince Edward.

When the disgraced Duke of York, 62, walked past them as they followed their mother’s funeral in the motorcade, a young man in the front row was filmed saying: “Andrew, you you’re a sick old man.”

Angry passers-by and a police officer threw the protester to the ground after seeing him wearing an A-League Melbourne City jersey.

A young man (circled right) was filmed shouting ‘Andrew, you’re a sick old man’ as the disgraced Duke of York passed behind his mother’s hearse before the protester was thrown to the ground by a spectator and a policeman.

The man was heard shouting ‘disgusting’ and ‘I haven’t done anything wrong’ while in the background people shouted ‘God save the king’.

It is understood the heckler later identified himself in Scottish media as ‘Rory’.

Andrew, a Falklands War veteran who was exiled from public life amid the fallout from his role in the Jeffrey Epstein scandal, was barred from wearing military attire for the occasion today and instead wore a morning suit.

The Prince will have to appear in civilian clothes at all other public events to mourn his mother, although an exception will be made as a special mark of respect for the Queen at the final vigil at Westminster Hall.

The heckler in a Melbourne FC shirt (pictured) was tackled to the ground by spectators and a police officer

The heckler in a Melbourne FC shirt (pictured) was tackled to the ground by spectators and a police officer

The Queen’s coffin was draped with the Royal Standard in Scotland and dressed with a wreath of flowers consisting of white roses, white freesias, white chrysanthemums, dried white Balmoral heather, spray eryngium, foliage, rosemary, hebe and pittosporum.

As the national anthem played, the coffin was gently lowered into the hearse. Bagpipes played the National Anthem from the Palace of Holyroodhouse as the Queen’s coffin procession began the march down the Royal Mile.

The hearse was flanked by a group of bearers found by the Royal Regiment of Scotland and the King’s Bodyguard for Scotland. Mounted police in ceremonial dress preceded the parade.

King Charles walked solemnly in step with his brothers and sisters behind his beloved mother. The gathered well-wishers fell silent when the hearse appeared.

The crowd then burst into spontaneous applause as the procession approached and many shouted God Save the King and God Save the Queen.

A short scuffle ensued, before the officer dragged him away as he shouted

A short scuffle ensued, before the officer dragged him away as he shouted

A short scuffle ensued, before the officer took him away as he shouted ‘disgusting’ and ‘I haven’t done anything wrong’ while in the background people shouted ‘God save the King”.

Around 30 minutes later, the Queen arrived at St. Giles Cathedral where the Crown of Scotland was placed on the coffin. After the service, members of the public will be allowed to parade to pay their respects for 24 hours before Her Majesty is flown back to London.

Earlier the King met well-wishers who lined the streets of Edinburgh to see him today on an unscheduled walk as the Scottish capital welcomed the new monarch and mourned the Queen – with so many showing up that the police were forced to refuse many.

The Queen’s coffin was draped with the Royal Standard in Scotland and dressed with a wreath of flowers consisting of white roses, white freesias, white chrysanthemums, dried white Balmoral heather, spray eryngium, foliage, rosemary, hebe and pittosporum.

As the national anthem played, the coffin was gently lowered into the hearse. Bagpipes played the National Anthem from the Palace of Holyroodhouse as the Queen’s coffin procession began the march down the Royal Mile.

The hearse was flanked by a group of bearers found by the Royal Regiment of Scotland and the King’s Bodyguard for Scotland. Mounted police in ceremonial dress preceded the parade.

King Charles walked solemnly in step with his brothers and sisters behind his beloved mother. The gathered well-wishers fell silent when the hearse appeared.

The crowd then burst into spontaneous applause as the procession approached and many shouted God Save the King and God Save the Queen.

Around 30 minutes later, the Queen arrived at St. Giles Cathedral where the Crown of Scotland was placed on the coffin. After the service, members of the public will be allowed to parade to pay their respects for 24 hours before Her Majesty is flown back to London.

Earlier the King met well-wishers who lined the streets of Edinburgh to see him today on an unscheduled walk as the Scottish capital welcomed the new monarch and mourned the Queen – with so many showing up that the police were forced to refuse many.

The coffin was removed from the hearse and brought into the place of worship, along with the King, Queen Consort, Princess Royal, her husband Vice Admiral Sir Tim Laurence, the Duke of York, and the Earl and Countess of Wessex walking behind.

As the coffin passed through the cathedral, the choir sang Thou Wilt Keep Him In Perfect Peace, Whose Mind Is Stayed On Thee.

The Queen’s coffin was placed on a wooden catafalque as the congregation continued to stand. The King, Queen Consort and other members of the Royal Family then made their way to their seats next to the coffin.

The King has his wife on his left and the Duke of York on his right.

At the start of the service, the Reverend Calum MacLeod greeted the Royal Family, “representatives of the life of our nation” and “people whose lives have been touched by the Queen in so many unforgettable ways”.

He said: “And so we come together to bid farewell from Scotland to our late monarch, whose life we ​​celebrate in service to the nation and the world. And whose love for Scotland was legendary.

Senior church officials stood patiently at the entrance to the church as the procession marched up the Royal Mile from the Palace of Holyroodhouse.

Crowds gathered 10 deep along the narrow sidewalks of the historic old town while others took up positions in windows along the route during the solemn procession.

Military personnel saluted as two mounted police officers signaled the arrival of the Queen’s body.

The Queen’s four children, led by the new King Charles, followed closely as the hearse arrived at the iconic shrine.

Princess Anne’s husband was also in attendance. Camilla, the Queen Consort and Prince Edward’s wife, Sophie, arrived in a following car.