"When I opened my kiosk, people were already there. I had 60 issues (of Charlie Hebdo) and in ten, maximum fifteen minutes everything was sold."
4. Bekhrad tells customer Charlie Hebdo's magazine is sold out
5. Wide of people walking away from kiosk
6. Various of people queuing to get a copy of Charlie Hebdo's magazine
++ DAY SHOTS ++
7. Close of woman waiting in line for magazine, people queuing behind her
8. Various of people queuing
9. People queuing to buy Charlie Hebdo's magazine at a kiosk
10. SOUNDBITE (French) Guezo Patta, Paris resident:
"I have been waiting for it for an hour. Some people have been waiting here since 06:00 (local time - 0500 GMT). I was waiting in line for an hour, in the cold, but it had to be done. I'm so happy to have it (Charlie Hebdo's magazine)."
11. People purchasing magazine at kiosk
12. SOUNDBITE (English) Louis Ochon, Paris resident:
"Yeah, I knocked at five kiosks, before this one. They were or shut down, or they were already gone. So, imagine, it is going to be like this, four or five days. They told me they are publishing day by day, but they want everyone who wants to have one, will have one."
13. People in line in front of kiosk buying magazine
Hundreds of Parisians formed long lines at news outlets across the city as the latest edition of Charlie Hebdo's magazine went on sale in France on Wednesday.
Charlie Hebdo's defiant new issue sold out before dawn around Paris, with scuffles at kiosks over dwindling copies of the paper which has the Prophet Muhammad on its front page.
The sixty copies received by kiosk vendor Tayeb Bekhrad were gone minutes after being delivered at 06:00 local time (0500 GMT).
Some newsstand operators said they expected more copies to arrive on Thursday.
Three million copies of Charlie Hebdo were being delivered across France a week to the day after the assault by two masked gunmen which killed 12 people, including many of the magazine's editorial staff and two police officers.
It was the beginning of three days of terror which saw 17 people killed before the three Islamic extremist attackers were gunned down by security forces.
Charlie Hebdo had faced repeated threats and a firebombing for depictions of the Prophet Muhammad, and its editor and his police bodyguard were the first to die.
The latest issue of Charlie Hebdo has maintained the intentionally offensive tone that made the newspaper famous in France, although global news organisations have differed in their decisions to run images of the cover.
Solidarity for Charlie Hebdo, although not uniform, was widespread in France and abroad.