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Queen attends Tube anniversary
The Queen has arrived at a London Underground station to mark the 150th anniversary of the Tube - her first public engagement in more than a week.
She looked well and smiled as she stepped from her chauffeur-driven vehicle with the Duke of Edinburgh at Baker Street station and behind in a separate car was the Duchess of Cambridge.
The Queen has been suffering from the symptoms of gastroenteritis and had been forced to miss a number of engagements since she was first declared ill by Buckingham Palace almost three weeks ago.
The last time she was seen at an official public event was last Monday evening when she signed the Commonwealth's new charter.
During the engagement she was overheard telling Kamalesh Sharma, the Commonwealth's Secretary General: "They're not sure what's the matter with me."
And when the Duke of York visited Tech City in the East End last week without his mother he said the cancellation was just a precaution and she was "not ill".
The royal party were greeted by three senior transport figures Sir Peter Hendy, commissioner of Transport for London, and London Underground's managing director Mike Brown and chief operating officer Howard Collins.
Baker Street was part of the first stretch of the world-famous Tube network which ran between Paddington and Farringdon and opened on January 9, 1863, when it was known as the Metropolitan Railway.
It has been transformed over the past 150 years and Baker Street today is a busy central London station.