Ariana Grande wishes she was with her fans in Manchester

Ariana Grande attends The Metropolitan Museum of Art's Costume Institute benefit gala celebrating the opening of the Heavenly Bodies Fashion and the Catholic Imagination exhibition. Grande has shared a messa

Ariana Grande. Source Associated Press

It's been one year since a bombing took the lives of many Ariana Grande fans in England.

Tony Walsh's poem This is the Place, which he memorably read aloud outside Manchester Albert Square previous year, was then recited by Louise Sharrock Sivill.

In a message on social media, the American singer wrote: "Thinking of you all today and every day".

22 people died when the Ariana Grande concert was targeted in a terror attack on 22nd May 2017.

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Tweeting alongside the clip, she wrote: "so wish i were there with u all today. u have no idea. love you so v much".

The finale was a mass 30-minute communal singalong including Don't Look Back In Anger by Oasis, One Day Like This by Elbow, Ariana Grande's One Last Time, Never Forget by Take That and The Beatles' All You Need Is Love.

Mani from The Stone Roses said: 'One voice Manchester - sing it up'. "I think if you live here, you all know someone either at the Arena or who was personally affected in some way by it".

The Lord Mayor of Manchester, Joan Hitchen, thanked the emergency responders who helped "bring our Manchester together again". The video pays tribute to the Manchester bombing victims with the image of a bee, a symbol of the city.

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The commemorations began in the afternoon when Prince William and Theresa May attended a remembrance service at Manchester Cathedral, and were joined by the families and friends of those killed.

On the altar stood 22 lighted candles, made from the wax of thousands of candles left at St. Ann's Square in the days after the attack.

Along with the 22 people who were killed, more than 800 others, many of them children, were either physically or psychologically injured, according to police.

Afterwards, Prince William met privately with some of the bereaved families and left a handwritten message on a Tree of Hope.

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Around an hour and a half later, at 10.31pm, bells on Manchester Town Hall, St Ann's Church, and St Mary's RC Church rang to mark the time the bomb went off one year ago.

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