The funeral of charity worker Gayle Williams has been held in Kabul with a heavy police presence.
Her mother Pat and sister Karen were among around 50 expatriates who gathered at the city's British cemetery.
Gayle, who worked with disabled children for British-registered charity Serve Afghanistan, was gunned down by the Taliban on October 20.
Rose petals were scattered on her coffin, which was decked with flowers, and she was buried near the rear wall of the cemetery.
Security was tight with the area around the site closed to traffic and a heavy Afghan police presence.
The 34-year-old's funeral comes a day after the murder of a second Briton David Giles and his South African colleague Jason Bresler.
Her grave was surrounded by flowers and pictures, and mourners sang hymns accompanied by two guitarists.
Gayle's family sat under a tree during the funeral, which was also attended by British Deputy Head of Mission Andrew Patrick and Vice Consul Laurence Jenkins.
After the ceremony the charity worker's relatives accepted an invitation to visit President Hamid Karzai at the presidential palace. Other guests went to a nearby restaurant.