Ariana Grande wishes she was with her fans in Manchester

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Manchester has come together to remember the bombing that devastated the city a year ago, with a message of defiance in the face of terror.

On May 22, 2017, at the conclusion of Grande's concert at the Manchester Arena, an explosion set off in the foyer by suicide bomber Salman Abedi, a British national of Libyan descent, killed 22 concertgoers and wounded at least 119.

Grande later went on to hold a huge charity concert, One Love Manchester, which raised millions to help the victims of the attack and their families.

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

So far, Ariana has not yet posted anything about the bombing on her popular Instagram account, but perhaps she will by the end of the day.

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"The last thing I would ever want is for my fans to see something like that happen and think it won", she said.

A memorial service, attended by Prime Minister Theresa May and Prince William, was also held in Manchester Cathedral.

The hour-long service will include a minute silence that will be observed throughout the United Kingdom.

People sang the anthemic chorus at the top of their voices as the city showed the same spirit and resilience that it displayed in the aftermath of the bombing.

Next on stage was 11-year-old Molly Catterall with a performance of Somewhere Only We Know in the style of the John Lewis TV advert, and then Hallelujah.

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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.

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

Other performances included Oasis hit Wonderwall, by Manchester's lesbian and gay chorus choir, and a group of emergency services staff singing Bridge Over Troubled Water.

Bells will ring out across the city center at 10:31 mark the exact moment of the explosion a year ago.

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