#news More than 50,000 readers sign the Mail's book of condolence in honour of the Queen  #WorldNews

#news More than 50,000 readers sign the Mail’s book of condolence in honour of the Queen  #WorldNews

#information More than 50,000 readers sign the Mail’s book of condolence in honour of the Queen  #WorldNews

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More than 50,000 readers sign the Mail’s book of condolence in honour of the Queen

More than 50,000 readers have left touching tributes to the Queen in the Daily Mail’s on-line condolence book.

Chrissie from the US wrote: ‘You were my mother’s beloved Queen and mine… we cherished you Elizabeth! Safe journey!’

Emma and Carolyn Thorne wrote: ‘As a prison officer I have served Her Majesty for 22 years.

More than 50,000 readers have left touching tributes to the Queen in the Daily Mail’s on-line condolence book. Queen Elizabeth II died on Thursday at Balmoral Castle in Scotland

More than 50,000 readers have left touching tributes to the Queen in the Daily Mail’s on-line condolence book. Queen Elizabeth II died on Thursday at Balmoral Castle in Scotland 

‘I met her in Stafford in 2006 and it is a memory I will always have. My wife and I offer our condolences.’

Susan Gulliver stated that, regardless of not assembly the Queen, she admired her enormously. ‘The world feels a much less stable and constant place without her leadership by example. God bless.’

Frank Musoke in Uganda posted: ‘Her legacy will live on, in our hearts, Africa and the world forever and ever.’

Around the nation, wellwishers gathered and queued to depart flowers, pay their respects and sign condolence books.

The Royal Family can also be encouraging anybody to depart messages of condolence on its official web site.

The Church of England has arrange an analogous system, the place some messages are displayed publicly.

One message, from Bridget Wisner, learn: ‘We met in Albert Square, Manchester in May 2012. You walked up to the crowd and recognised the pensioners I stood with. One of them, Pearl, stood next to me. You walked straight up to her and addressed her by name, asking how she was getting on since the loss of her husband. I was stunned, as was Pearl.’

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