The tennis player Andy Murray honors Queen Elizabeth II.

In his tribute to Queen Elizabeth II, Andy Murray said that the experience of playing in front of the monarch was one he would never forget. The Queen passed away on Thursday, according to a statement from Buckingham Palace. She was 96 years old.

One of the Davis Cup Finals groups is being hosted by Great Britain this week in Glasgow. In 2010, the year that Murray advanced to the semifinals before falling to Rafael Nadal, the Queen paid her last visit to The Championships. Murray told Sky Sports, “I think this will be a time for everyone to demonstrate how much she meant to everyone. It’s obviously been a very sad week with the news about the Queen’s demise.”

There will undoubtedly be songs performed and a moment of silence observed. She had a tremendous life, and I believe that these few days when Great Britain is competing will be an opportunity to honour her and everything she accomplished.

She came to watch me compete at Wimbledon, and I was really fortunate to have the chance to play in front of her. It was a really great experience for me.”

Murray thinks that Great Britain may succeed.

Murray, 35, has outlived his finest years and is no longer among the game’s top players.

When Murray was at his prime, he could win matches for Great Britain by himself by participating in both singles and doubles matches frequently. He now believes that the club has more depth. This week, the British team—which includes Murray, Cameron Norrie, Dan Evans, Joe Salisbury, and Neal Skupski—will play Kazakhstan, the Netherlands, and the United States.

“It’s a chance for us to utilize every member of the team, Murray said. “It’s a lot of fun. This time, things are a little different. Since that hasn’t always been the case over the past 20 years or so, it is clear that our team is quite strong and has a lot of depth.”