Roundhay Park visitors give their thoughts following the death of Prince Philip
People in Leeds have paid tribute to a "great British character" following the death of the Duke of Edinburgh.
The team at Leeds Local TV headed to Roundhay Park to speak to visitors about Prince Philip's life and legacy.
The Duke, 99, was the longest-serving consort in British history.
He and the Queen were married for more than 70 years.
Victoria and Lindsay were exercising in the park.
Victoria said: "He was a figure that was always there as you were growing up, beside the Queen, always in the Hello magazines of my mum's when I was growing up.
"It made me a bit sad really, mainly for the Queen - it was such a long union together.
"He'll be missed and I think it's a real shame for the family and the Queen that he didn't make it to his 100th birthday."
Lindsay added: "He's served the country well and been a prominent figure.
Paul said: "I think it's very sad news, but not totally unexpected given he's not been very well of late, but obviously it's the passing of a great British character - although he wasn't British, ultimately - but he certainly became part of that.
"The Queen certainly wouldn't have got where she is without him behind her.
"He certainly spoke his mind."
Youngster Keir said: "I remember doing my Duke of Edinburgh award - I've got fond memories of that. That's probably what his legacy will mean to me."
Josh said the Duke was a "very opiniated man".
He added: "Sometimes he put his foot in his mouth with a few comments, so he was quite endearing to a lot of people.
"The royal family is obviously an upper class establishment but the Duke always came across as quite a personable guy and I think that endeared him to a lot people."
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