#RideForOlivia | Photo tributes for Olivia Inglis from around the world
Many of the 10 large colour photographs of Olivia Inglis outside St Jude's Church, Randwick had her astride her beloved horse Toga in mid jump.
Perhaps the most striking image was the concentrated gaze repeated in photograph after photograph.
One of the pictures carried the words, "fly free, fly high", and showed horse and rider emerging from clouds.
"She sat so exquisitely it looked just looked like she was gliding," her father Arthur Inglis said at his first born daughter's funeral on Monday. "It was a pure and unforgettable joy to behold."
About 800 people crammed the church and surrounding grounds for Olivia's funeral.
She died on March 6 while riding Coriolanus - she called him Toga - when the horse fell during the cross-country competition at the Scone Horse Trials on March 6.
The horse fell on top of her after a botched jump.
Her lungs were crushed and she died at the scene.
Coriolanus was later euthanised.
The unexpected death of someone so young is always a tragedy but somehow it seemed all the more poignant in the 151-year-old church that has been a constant in her family's lives since the descendants of William Inglis & Son, the bloodstock auctioneers, started business in Randwick 110 years ago.
Her grandparents are buried in the graveyard.
On Monday, her aqua coffin adorned in fuchsia orchids was up the front of the elegant sandstone building where, 16 years before, she had been baptised.
Given the family's standing in the thoroughbred industry, it was inevitable that many came to pay their respects.
Among the mourners were Henry Plumptre, the Australian head of Godolphin, the international racing stable founded by Dubai's Sheikh Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum, Tom Magnier of Tipperary's Coolmore Stud, trainer Gai Waterhouse and the chairman of William Inglis & Son Ltd, John Coates.
Olivia had just started her HSC and the choir from her school, Frensham, sang the hymns and turned her funeral into the lament of young girls.
Her sisters Antionette and Alexandra remembered her kindness in sucking the bitter lemon from boiled lollies before handing over the sweet small ball, of playing My Little Ponies in the bath while Sophia Estigneev, her best friend and generously referred by Mr Inglis as "the fourth sister", recalled climbing into a double bed to talk "all night" on the night before she competed in the fateful event at Scone.
Her mother Charlotte said: "She was a blessing for all that knew her. We'll all continue to ride for Olivia."
Two police women on troop horses, Parade and Hollywood, led the hearse away from St Jude's down Avoca Street as the church bell tolled 17 times.