Ariana Grande has opened up recently about how she has been affected by the suicide bombing that took place at one of her concerts at Manchester Arena past year, killing 23 people including the bomber himself.
Singer Ariana Grande (below), who had been performing at Manchester Arena when the attack took place, said she was "thinking of you all". The event will include renditions of Grande's "One Last Time" and "Look Back In Anger" by Oasis, which became an unofficial anthem of Manchester after the bombing.
They included the Manchester Survivors Choir, made up of people who were at the arena on the night of the fateful concert last May 22, and Parrs Wood High School's Harmony Group, whose post-attack tribute went viral past year. The singer returned to Manchester two weeks later to perform at an all-star fundraising concert.
With his wife and father looking on, he paid tribute to the "amazing work" of the emergency services and those who responded on the night.
Officiating the service, the Dean of Manchester, the Very Rev Rogers Govender, said: "In this service we come together as people of different faiths and none, as we remember with love before God those whose lives were lost, and those whose lives have been changed forever and have to live with the bad memories of that day 12 months ago". "My heart is always going to be in Manchester, always has been and always will be".
"I wish there was more that I could fix", she added. "You can't stop the sound of love".
Along with a bee emoji, which is a symbol of the North West England city, she wrote: "love u v much".
The commemorations began in the afternoon when Prince William and Theresa May attended a remembrance service at Manchester Cathedral, and were joined by the families and friends of those killed. The Bishop of Manchester, the Rt Rev David Walker told how the city would never forget those who died and would support the wounded. 'Today they are one year into living with those life-changing injuries, with many decades of continuing to do so lying ahead of them'.
Meanwhile the Duke of Cambridge gave a reading and met some of the bereaved families.
'And to the people of Manchester, my admiration for your display of strength, decency and community in the face of this unparalleled tragedy.
Bells on the city hall and churches will ring out at 10:31 p.m., exactly a year since the bomb exploded.
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