David Bowie died at the weekend to send music fans into mourning for the man who had entertained them with some of the most iconic songs of his era for decades. Bowie also leaves behind his wife and two children, son Duncan Jones, and daughter Alexandria Zahra Jones.
Bowie was marred to ex-wife Angela Bowie for 11 years before divorcing in 1980. During their marriage they had a son together whom they named Duncan Jones.
The iconic singer went on to marry supermodel Iman, and had a daughter together with her called Alexandria Zahra Jones.
Ducan Jones grew up to be a filmmaker and is in fact set to be the director of film adaptation Warcraft, which is scheduled for release in 2016. He was born in Bromley in London and grew up in England.
Bowie gained custody of his son when he was just 9-years-old after the divorce, and at 14 Duncan Jones enrolled in Scottish boarding school Gordonstoun.
It is said that Duncan Jones prompted his father to write the song "Kooks."
Alexandria "Lexi" Zahra Jones meanwhile is the daughter of David Bowie and supermodel Iman. She was born in 200 and has two other siblings (Duncan Jones, who is her half brother, and half-sister Zulekha Haywood - who is Iman's daughter from her marriage to Spencer Haywood).
Alexandria has often been referred to as Bowie and Iman's "miracle" baby, as Iman had tried unsuccessfully to use IVF treatment to get pregnant. Nothing seemed to work for the couple as they tried to have a baby, but just as they were considering adoption as their only option for another child, Iman found out that she was finally pregnant with Alexandria.
The couple have testified that their daughter brought them even closer in their relationship. Iman told Hello! magazine: "We've always been very close, but if it's possible we've been drawn even closer. There's a joy or a contentment that's almost palpable to both of us. Overnight, our lives have been enriched beyond belief."
Iman, Duncan Jones and Alexandria join millions across the globe mourning the death of one of the biggest music icons in history.