He died on January 2 at the age of 101.
Langlands, who arrived in Pakistan during the World War II and stayed in the country after the end of the colonial rule, has been honoured with Sitara-i-Imtiaz, Hilal-i-Imtiaz, Order of St. Michael and St. George, and Order of British Empire by the Queen of England for his contribution to humanity and education.
A large number of people from different walks of life attended his cremation at the Aitchison College where he served most of his life.
He was laid to rest at a cemetery in Gulberg, as per his will.
"Pakistan is my house and students are my family. I want to be buried in Lahore," Elahi quoted from Langlands' will.
Langlands devoted his life in service to the people and especially his adopted country Pakistan, where he taught english and mathematics for more than six decade.
In 1954, he began teaching at Aitchison College, one of the most reputed colleges in the country. In the late 1970s, he took up the job of the principal of the Razmak Cadet College in Waziristan, near the Afghanistan border.
The institution was renamed after him as the Langlands School and College, where he served until the age of 95.
On his death Prime Minister Khan had said: "Saddened to learn of the passing of my teacher. Apart from being our teacher, he instilled the love for trekking and our northern areas in me - before the KKH (Karakoram Highway) was built."
Born in 1917 in Yorkshire, England, with a twin brother, Langlands lost his father to flu pandemic of the following year. His mother succumbed to cancer when he was 10 and he and his brother and younger sister were left in the care of grandparents.
After partition, he was transferred to the Pakistan Army, which he willingly accepted. He was holding the rank of a major when he retired.
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