1. Cartoons drawn by Argentine artists Guillermo Mordillo and Fernando Javier Sendra being unveiled at ceremony in front of Humor Museum to honor victims of shootings at Paris satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo and a kosher supermarket in France
2. Close of drawing by Mordillo depicting crying figue holding a green pencil tied with a black band
3. Cartoonists (clockwise from top left) Fernando Javier Sendra, Hermeregildo Sabat, Joaquin Salvador Lavado and Carlos Garaycochea holding black signs reading (Spanish/French) "I am Charlie"
4. Close of Argentine cartoonist Joaquin Salvador Lavado, better known as "Quino" who created comic strip Mafalda
5. SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) Mauricio Macri, Mayor of Buenos Aires:
"We are here, fundamentally, to reaffirm something that we believe deeply in, that is the right to freedom. If freedom is explained by anything it's the right to be different and the right to express ourselves freely, with all of the importance that this has."
6. Sendra drawing cartoon tribute
7. Wide of event, Buenos Aires Culture Secretary Hernan Lombardi signing cartoon
8. French Ambassador to Argentina Jean-Michel Casa signing cartoon
9. SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) Hernan Lombardi, Buenos Aires Culture Secretary:
"A group of criminals attacked a group of people whose only weapon was the pencil, the nib, and ink. We can only be upset and shaken."
10. Wide of stage, artists and officials holding black signs reading (Spanish/French) "I am Charlie", audience applauding
11. Close of black sign reading (French) "I am Charlie"
Cartoonists in Argentina honoured victims of the France shootings in a ceremony at the Humor Museum in Buenos Aires on Monday.
The attack on staff of the satirical French newspaper Charlie Hebdo and a kosher supermarket in Paris last week left 17 people dead.
Two cartoons were unveiled at the event, one by Argentine artist Guillermo Mordillo, who lives in France, depicting a character crying while holding a pencil tied with a black band.
Argentine cartoonist Joaquin Salvador Lavado, better known as "Quino" who created the comic strip Mafalda, held up a sign reading "I Am Charlie", which has emerged as a rallying cry since two gunmen killed 12 people on Wednesday at the Paris headquarters of the satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo.
"A group of criminals attacked a group of people whose only weapon was the pencil, the nib, and ink. We can only be upset and shaken," said Buenos Aires Culture Secretary Hernan Lombardi at the event, which was organised by the capital's ministry of culture.