1. Newspaper kiosk with signs reading (French) "I am Charlie" and "Charlie Hebdo out of stock".
2. SOUNDBITE (French) Antoine Maret, Paris resident:
"It's (the cover) rather good. It's very well adapted, I believe. Now it's important to appease the tensions and not to lead to a stigmatisation of the Muslim population and of Mohammed."
3. People walking in Barbes, a predominantly Muslim area in Paris
4. SOUNDBITE (French) Samira Kuneiti, Paris resident:
"It's a country of freedom of expression, so I express myself: I am against what Charlie has said, because he has profoundly shocked our prophet. He truly is very, very sacred. One can touch my father, my mother, my children, but insulting the prophet is not good."
5. Various of people shopping in a market in Barbes
6. SOUNDBITE (French) Ahmed Youssef, Paris resident:
"I have said that it's a provocation. For me, it's a provocation. It's a religion like any other religion. Why didn't they take another person instead?"
7. Various of people shopping for fresh produce in Barbes market
8. SOUNDBITE (French) Mohamed (Last name not given), Paris resident:
"Today we are all Charlie."
9. Fruit vendor
10. People shopping in a market in Barbes
11. Woman crying near makeshift shrine for Charlie Hebdo victims
12. Tilt up man contemplating with hands folded
13. Pencils left at memorial mounted on paper with the names of four cartoonists killed written beside them
14. Memorial visitor Alain Antoine and daughter looking at memorial
15. Candles and notes at memorial
16. SOUNDBITE (English) Alain Antoine, Memorial visitor:
"My daughter is the future. It is very important for me to explain to my daughter that the problem is very important, it's a problem of freedom. That is why I want to be here with my daughter. She has to see that... (French) "Freedom of expression", (English) freedom."
17. Tilt down shrine and flowers
18. Various of people looking at makeshift memorial
19. SOUNDBITE (English) Charlotte Bovy, Memorial visitor:
"I am still a bit shocked at everything. It is hard for me to go back to normal life without thinking about this all day long pretty much and looking at the news and trying to figure out what we can do next I guess."
20. People looking at messages of support on wall
21. Candles and notes left at memorial
22. Pan of memorial wall and flowers with people gathered near by
The latest issue of French newspaper, Charlie Hebdo, which portrays Prophet Muhammad on its cover, generated various reactions amongst Muslims living in Paris.
The satirical weekly has maintained the intentionally offensive tone that made it famous in France.
Three million copies of Charlie Hebdo were delivered across France on Wednesday, a week to the day after the assault by two masked gunmen that killed 12 people, including many of the magazine's editorial staff and two police officers.
Many Muslim residents appeared to be offended by the latest cover, including Ahmed Youssef, who called it a "provocation."
But one man appeared to welcome the issue saying, "Today we are all Charlie."
Elsewhere, people continued to visit a makeshift memorial outside the Charlie Hebdo offices, dedicated to those who were killed in the bloody attack.
One of those who came to the memorial was Alain Antoine, who brought his daughter so she could learn about "freedom of expression."
Charlie Hebdo's defiant new issue sold out before dawn around Paris, with scuffles at kiosks over dwindling copies of the satirical weekly.
After the weekly sold out, kiosk operators told people to return Thursday for a second run.