Amy Winehouse is to be buried today at a private ceremony in London.
Her family were given permission to go ahead with the funeral arrangements following a post-mortem examination.
The Jewish singer’s parents have said they want to give their daughter a Jewish burial. It is understood to be taking place at Hoop Lane cemetery in Golders Green.
Amy Winehouse's parents were told they could make arrangements for her funeral, after they identified the body and a post-mortem examination was carried out on Monday afternoon.
After a brief post-mortem, including a toxicology screening, at St Pancras coroners' court, assistant deputy coroner Suzanne Greenaway said she would issue an interim death certificate.
A post-mortem examination into the death of Amy Winehouse is expected to take place later today.
The Winehouse family is understood to be planning a Jewish burial as soon as they are able for the star, who was 27 when she died.
Fans gather at Amy Winehouse's Camden home with flowers and messages, a day after finding out about her death.
Mark Ronson has paid tribute to singer Amy Winehouse, who was found dead at her Camden flat on Saturday.
The DJ and producer, who collaborated with her on the 2007 song Valerie, was one of many celebrities to use Twitter to comment on the Jewish singer’s premature death.
He wrote: "She was my musical soulmate and like a sister to me.
Amy Winehouse was found dead at home on Saturday. Here, she performs one of her biggest hits.
Troubled singer Amy Winehouse has died at the age of 27.
The Jewish musician, whose hits included Rehab and Back to Black, was found in her Camden flat on Saturday afternoon. The Metropolitan Police said her death was unexplained.
The star, who won five Grammy awards, three Ivor Novello awards and several Brit awards, received critical praise throughout her career.
Amy Winehouse joins Dionne Bromfield on stage at the iTunes festival in her final public performance
There will be a little Yiddish-flavoured hors d'ouevre before Amy Winehouse takes the stage in Istanbul on Monday as part of her world tour.
Her support act will be Oi Va Voi, the London band that helped to make klezmer cool in the UK.
Oi Va Voi (above) enjoy a considerable European following - they are headlining at Hungary's equivalent of Glastonbury in the summer and have already played a
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