Newspaper headlines: Brexit deal 'crash' and 'momentous' Remembrance
A single, arresting, image fills the front page of The Sun on Sunday: the silhouette of a soldier standing, head bowed, in a field of blood-red poppies, stretching to the horizon.
In its coverage of the centenary of the end of the First World War, the Sunday Express says the courage required by British troops on the western front seems "almost beyond comprehension".
It describes the experiences of Cyril Jose, who was just 16 when he fought in the Battle of the Somme. "Men went down like corn before a scythe," he later recalled, describing how he crawled back to the British line, his uniform "purple with blood".
The Observer's front page features a photograph of Angela Merkel and Emmanuel Macron, sharing a sombre moment in the glade where the Armistice was signed 100 years ago.
The Sunday Times says the leaders of Germany and France held hands and rested their heads against each other, transforming the site into "a poignant symbol of reconciliation".
The Daily Star Sunday urges readers to spend a few moments in silent contemplation of the horrors faced by our predecessors.
Writing in The Sunday Telegraph, the chief of the defence staff, Gen Sir Nick Carter, says remembrance should cast a light on the past, but also act as a beacon for the future, helping us understand the price of freedom.
"Dereliction of Duty," is the main headline for the Sunday People, which says there are no serving military psychologists - and only a dwindling band of military psychiatrists - to care for current members of Britain's armed forces.
The family of a veteran of the Afghan conflict, who shot himself, tells the paper that servicemen and women are being failed.
The Sunday Times says the MoD will start recording the number of suicides among military veterans - in a response, it claims, to a campaign by the paper - to improve understanding of the scale of mental health problems.
The Sun likens Theresa May to the captain of the Titanic, quoting a Cabinet insider who says she's heading for an iceberg over Brexit.
The Observer agrees with Jo Johnson's assessment that the emerging Brexit deal is "a failure of British statecraft", claiming the government has been "out-manoeuvred and out-negotiated" on every position it has staked.
But The Sunday Times says the art of negotiation involves coming to an agreement, not "grinding the other side into unacceptable submission". "Brussels must show flexibility," the paper says, "or everyone will suffer".
Finally, The Telegraph claims some British companies are considering implanting workers with microchips - in order to boost security and to stop staff accessing sensitive areas of the business.
The paper says several legal and financial services firms have been in talks with a tech company in Sweden - a country where several thousand people have had chips fitted.
The size of a grain of rice, and similar to those used for pets, the chips could also be used to access printers or buy food from staff canteens.
An entrepreneur who became the first person in the UK to be fitted with a microchip says they could have a huge impact on society; in future, he tells the paper, we are all likely to have one.