With Article 50 officially triggered, Hargreaves Lansdown takes a look at the top ten best and worst performing FTSE 100 stocks since the UK voted to leave the European Union on 23 June 2016.
Sterling's decline hugely benefitted the FTSE 100 which has risen 19.1% since the vote. After slumping 10% to $1.33 on June 24, a 31-year low, sterling continued to fall and has hovered around the $1.25 mark since then.
Much of the FTSE 100 is made up of international earners and mining companies, meaning a weaker pound coupled with dramatic rises in commodity prices since the vote has fed through to share prices.
As a result, Glencore and Antofagasta are the best performing stocks since the vote, rising 103.7% and 81.4% respectively between 23 May 2016 and 27 March 2017.
Other mining companies also performed strongly, include Anglo American and Rio Tinto, while international giants Coca-Cola, Burberry and HSBC Holdings also made the list.
Laith Khalaf, senior analyst at Hargreaves Lansdown said: "The UK stockmarket has prospered, thanks in large part to the weakening of sterling following the EU referendum.
"The rise in the stockmarket is not solely down to weaker sterling, however. Higher commodity prices have also led to a strong recovery in resource stocks which make up a large proportion of the UK stockmarket."
Meanwhile, the top ten worst performing stocks in the FTSE 100 are a mixed bag, with real estate companies among those worst affected by the Brexit vote, while many underperformers also experienced specific problems.
Next and easyJet, whose shares fell 22.5% and 34.9% respectively, were two firms negatively impacted by weaker sterling and higher inflation and are amid the worst performers in the FTSE 100 over the period.
Elsewhere, BT Group, which was hit by tighter regulation and an accounting scandal in its Italian division, and Pearson, which suffered a downturn in its educational revenues, were the two worst performing stocks came second and third after easyJet, down 26.3% and 26.1% respectively.
Khalaf said: "EasyJet has also been beset by overcapacity in the European airline industry pushing prices down, while Next has seen online competition ramp up from the likes of ASOS and Boohoo.com, as well as more traditional retailers which have upped their game."
He added: "The case for investing long term money in the stock market remains undiminished by Brexit.
"This year sees the 25 year anniversary of another withdrawal from Europe, when the UK was forced out of the [European Exchange Rate Mechanism (ERM)], nonetheless since Black Wednesday the stockmarket has on average returned 9% a year for investors."