Myanmar's military seized power on 1 February, ousting the civilian government and arresting its leader, Aung San Suu Kyi.
More than 1,300 people have since been killed and thousands of others arrested during the violent suppression of mass protests against junta rule.
Here is a look back at the 10 months since the military brought Myanmar's nascent democracy to a sudden end:
Soldiers detain Suu Kyi and her top allies during pre-dawn raids on 1 February, in a coup that ends Myanmar's decade-long experiment with democracy after half a century of military rule.
The generals claim fraud in the November 2020 elections, which Suu Kyi's National League for Democracy (NLD) party won by a landslide.
But their actions spark global condemnation, from Pope Francis to United States (US) President Joe Biden.
Resistance to the coup begins with people banging pots and pans – a practice traditionally associated with driving out evil spirits.
The junta tries to block social media platforms including Facebook, which is hugely popular in Myanmar. Nightly internet blackouts are later imposed.
Popular dissent surges over the weekend of 6 and 7 February, with huge crowds gathering on the streets calling for the release of Suu Kyi.
In the following weeks, these protests swell to hundreds of thousands of people in cities and villages around the country.
Workers begin a nationwide strike on 8 February.
A 19-year-old woman is shot in the head when police fire on crowds in the capital Naypyidaw the next day.
Washington soon announces sanctions against several military officials, including junta chief Senior General Min Aung Hlaing.
More sanctions follow from Britain and the European Union (EU).
Mya Thwate Thwate Khaing, the woman shot 10 days earlier, dies on 19 February after becoming a national symbol of opposition to the junta.
Violent crackdowns on street protests escalate and by 11 March, Amnesty International says it has documented atrocities by the junta including the use of battlefield weapons on unarmed protesters.
A day later, a United Nations (UN) rights expert on Myanmar accuses the military of crimes against humanity.
More than 100 civilians are killed in protest crackdowns on 27 March during Armed Forces Day, the military's annual show of strength. It is the deadliest day since the coup.
The next month, ousted civilian lawmakers forced into hiding announce the formation of a shadow "National Unity Government".
Suu Kyi's Trial Begins
More than four months after she was detained, Suu Kyi goes on trial in a junta court.
She faces an eclectic mix of charges, including illegally importing walkie talkies and flouting coronavirus restrictions during the 2020 elections.
American Journalist Detained
Danny Fenster, an editor at local outlet Frontier Myanmar, is detained at Yangon's airport as he attempts to leave the country on 24 May.
He appears in court on 17 June and is charged under a law that criminalises dissent against the military.
In November, he is pardoned and freed, a day before he was to face terror and sedition charges that could have seen him jailed for life.
Coronavirus infections surge across Myanmar from late June, with many pro-democracy medical staff on strike and the public avoiding military-run hospitals.
People defy curfews to queue for oxygen cylinders for their loved ones and volunteers take up the grim task of bringing out the dead for cremation.
The World Bank forecasts on 26 July that Myanmar's economy will contract by 18 percent this year as a result of the coup and the coronavirus outbreak, with the poverty rate to double from 2019 levels by next year.
2020 Election Results Cancelled
In late July, the junta cancels the results of 2020 polls, claiming more than 11 million instances of voter fraud.
Six months to the day the military seized power, junta chief Min Aung Hlaing says new elections will be held by August 2023.
Suu Kyi Jailed
On 6 December, Suu Kyi is jailed for four years for incitement against the military and breaching COVID regulations – although she will not be immediately taken to prison.
She will be held under house arrest in Naypyidaw while she faces a host of other charges in court, which could see her jailed for decades.