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Today marks a year since the death of David Bowie.
A series of events will take place to remember the late star, including a fans meetup in Brixton - where he was born.
Three of his films will also be screened at The Ritzy cinema.
David Bowie's life will be celebrated at a tribute concert this evening, a week after the musical pioneer died from cancer.
Three pews at London's Union Chapel in Islington will be reserved for friends and collaborators of the singer.
The line-up remains a closely-guarded secret, although more than 20 performers were rumored to be appearing appear.
Stefan Simanowitz, event organiser, said: "The massive response from musicians and from the public has been staggering but not surprising."
Mike Urban runs a news and music website in Brixton and organised a special remembrance gig in memory of David Bowie. He tells us how the singer's life was celebrated in the area he came from.
I've been a huge fan of Bowie since I was a kid and - like many other people - was completely destroyed by news of his death.
As soon as I heard, I knew I had to do something that night in Brixton to celebrate the man.
Bowie is both a personal hero and a Brixton icon, so I thought the best place to host the night would be in Brixton's last rock'n'roll bar, The Prince Albert in Coldharbour Lane.
By 5pm, the pub was rammed, and by 7pm a queue stretched 200 metres down Coldharbour Lane!
I got three other DJs to join me - all massive Bowie fans - and collectively we probably had almost all of Bowie's recorded output on vinyl.
I'd also compiled a reel of Bowie's videos and film rarities to show during the night.
The atmosphere was wonderful inside the pub, with Bowie fans singing his greatest hits - and lesser known songs - with emotion and passion.
There were tears and laughter but, most of all, a sense that we'd all come together to celebrate Brixton's most brilliant son in the best possible way, by dancing and singing through the night to his wonderful music.
Even when the lights went on and the music stopped at the end of the evening, the crowd kept on singing in the streets which resonated with Bowie's great tunes.
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David Bowie fans across the country will have a chance to look around the sell-out exhibition at the V&A Museum without paying the cost of a ticket or even a fare to London.
On 13 August, curators and "special guests" will lead a virtual tour of the exhibition that will be beamed into more than 200 cinemas. It will be directed by Hamish Hamilton, who received a Bafta for his work on the Olympic and Paralympic ceremony coverage.
Some 200,000 people have visited the London museum to see around 300 items and photos from the Bowie archive. The exhibition draws to a close in August before moving on to Toronto in Canada and Sao Paolo in Brazil.
V&A director Martin Roth said: "Visitors have gone to great lengths for a chance to see our exhibition so we wanted to give everyone across the country one last opportunity to experience it for themselves."
Tickets will go on sale on Friday 28 June and will cost £10-£14. See whether your local cinema is participating here.
A large scale portrait of David Bowie will be unveiled in Brixton today by artist Jimmy C.
The Opera Gallery London is set to unveil a collection of David Bowie inspired art for their summer exhibition on June 21.
A new exhibition devoted to David Bowie is about to open at the V&A.
Costumes, artwork and his lyrics have been brought together for the show, which is already a sell-out.
Lucrezia Millarini took a tour with one of Bowie's oldest friends.
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After years out of the spotlight, David Bowie has released his first new single for a decade. The music legend celebrated his 66th birthday by surprising fans and the music industry with his new song - a ballad called 'Where are we Now'. He hasn't performed in public since 2006.
Faye Barker has the full story of Bowie's surprise return to music.