5. SOUNDBITE (English) Sacha Reingewirtz, President of UEJF (Union of Jewish students in France) and memorial organiser:
"Well, tonight again people were threatened and people were murdered only because they were jews or because they were supporting journalism. I think it's very important to stand up not only in France, not only in Denmark, not only in England and in all the countries were anti-semitism and terror has heightened. We should stand together in Europe and in all the world where jihadists are trying to threaten democracy."
6. People holding candles
7. Cutaway of Danish Ambassador in France Anne Dorte Riggelsen talking to people
8. SOUNDBITE (English) Anne Dorte Riggelsen, Danish Ambassador in France:
"I'm very moved, I am very touched, we had here many, many, many expressions of solidarity from the French people. We also had the French President (Francois Hollande) here with all his humanity, with all his simplicity. He said something which I know will touch many many Danes; 'France has been hit for the second time', meaning there's no difference between France and Denmark."
++NIGHT SHOTS ++
9. Pan right of crowd outside embassy
10. Mid of banner reading (French): "Danes, Charlie, policemen and Jewish are all together."
11. Woman holding banner with name of the victim killed in front of a synagogue in Copenhagen
12. Patrick Pelloux (right), Charlie Hebdo columnist, talking
13. SOUNDBITE (French) Patrick Pelloux, Charlie Hebdo columnist:
"We hold hands with the Danish people. We are all Danish tonight. I hope the European police force can neutralise many terrorists because it is hateful to kill people in the streets, as they have killed children in Toulouse (referring to an attack in Toulouse in 2012) or Jews or Muslims. They kill everybody."
14. Various of people outside embassy, placing candles at memorial
Hundreds of people attended a candle-lit vigil on Sunday outside the Danish Embassy in Paris to honour and mourn the victims of the attacks that took place in Copenhagen over the weekend.
Memorial organiser Sacha Reingewirtz said Europe and the entire world should stand together to put an end to such attacks and to fight extremists who "are trying to threaten democracy."
France stood by its European neighbour in show of solidarity after the latest string of violence.
The suspected gunman killed by police after shooting attacks against a free speech event and outside a Copenhagen synagogue was 22 years old and had a background in criminal gangs, police said on Sunday.
The suspect was born in Denmark and his criminal record included violence and weapons offences, Copenhagen police said in a statement.
They didn't release his name.
Police believe the suspect carried out both shootings alone but were investigating whether he had received help from others.
Islamic radicals carried out a massacre at the Charlie Hebdo newsroom in Paris last month, followed by an attack on Jews at a kosher grocery store, taking the lives of 17 victims.
Meanwhile on Sunday hundreds of graves were vandalised at a Jewish cemetery in eastern France, in what the interior minister called an "odious act" against religious freedom and tolerance.