Flag at half mast at the Institut de France and other buildings on the evening of January 10.
Like many other businesses in the 6th arrondissement, the Galerie Olivier Waltman, rue Mazarine, shows its solidarity with Charlie Hebdo.
The eyes of Charlie Hebdo editor Stéphane Charbonnier (Charb), apparently the work of the street artist JR.
Fists with pencils, a ubiquitous image of the day.
A cape made from one of sex-obsessed cartoonist Wolinski’s drawings.
“Self-expression is the most beautiful power that Allah gave to man in democracy.”
“This is not a religion” – a play on Magrite’s famous painting.
Le Parti de gauche’s delegation, first photo.
Le Parti de gauche’s delegation, apparently divided over whether to put forward the slogan “front du peuple oui, unité nationale non.”
A play on “Allahu Akbar,” meaning God is the Greatest. One imagines that this registers high on the blasphemy meter.
Cartoonists in heaven: “Postmortem observation: Even seen from here it is shit!”
The pencil of Iwo Jima.
The crowd photographs the photographers: Reporters without Borders in the march.
La Fédération Française des motards en colère: perpetually angry French motorcyclists march in solidarity.
No passaran! Slogan of La Pasionaria in the Spanish Civil War.
An allusion, it seems, to the verse of Paul Eluard: “Liberté chérie, j’écris ton nom,” “Cherished liberty, I write your name.”
The Kouachi brothers misreading the Quran
A play on Descartes’ “Je pense donc je suis,” “I think therefore I am,” at the statue of the Republic surrounded by flags of many nations.
Libertarian exhibitionism: “And if one has the right to show the ass of Muhammed, what about mine?”
The whole world is watching.