1. Wide pan from Tunisian embassy to gathering in solidarity with Tunisia in the wake of the attack on the Bardo Museum by Islamic militants
2. Mid of people holding a large Tunisian flag shouting (French) "Solidarity with Tunis"
3. Mid of a man carrying a bouquet of flowers in front of the embassy
4. Close-up of a banner reading (French) "I am Tunisia"
5. SOUNDBITE (French) Mohamed Taba, French-Tunisian resident of France:
"In January it was Charlie Hebdo and today it is Bardo. It is a worldwide threat. We need help from France. Tunisians are asking for a genuine help from France. Terrorism is at our doors, nearby. We need military assistance on the ground. France needs to react."
6. Mid of a man waving a French and a Tunisian flag sewn together, protesters chanting
7. Close up of composition of the two flags
8. SOUNDBITE (French) Desiree Bellaiche, Tunisian Jew, resident of France:
"Today I am shocked by what goes on in both of my countries for the people I love. Terrorism started to explode all over the world. It attacks France and Tunisia and we absolutely need to eradicate it."
9. Mid of people waving Kurdish flags
10. SOUNDBITE (French) Desiree Bellaiche, demonstrator, Tunisian Jew, resident of France:
"I am Tunisian and Jewish and my partner is a Muslim. And we are the image of Tunisia, the image of tolerance, of solidarity, of love between people without any distinction."
Over 300 protesters gathered in a narrow street front of the Tunisian embassy in Paris on Thursday to express their solidarity with the Tunisian people in the wake of a deadly attack carried out by gunmen on a museum in Tunis.
Demonstrators urged France to provide military assistance to Tunisia, to help the country combat the extremists, following the attack which claimed 23 lives.
French President Francois Hollande asked Interior Minister Bernard Cazeneuve to visit Tunisia on Friday to reinforce the security cooperation with the North African country.
The attack on Tunisia's national museum and the nearby parliament on Wednesday, for which the Islamic State group has claimed responsibility, tops years of radical violence that has rocked the country after the 2011 revolution that overthrew the country's long-ruling secular dictator.
The country's disparate radical elements appear to be increasingly drawn toward the banner of the Islamic State.
"Today I am shocked by what goes on in both of my countries for the people I love," Desiree Bellaiche, a Tunisian Jew who has been living in France for more than 50 years, said at the demonstration.
"I am Tunisian and Jewish and my partner is a Muslim. And we are the image of Tunisia, the image of tolerance, of solidarity of love between people without any distinction," she added.
Amongst French and Tunisians, a group of Kurds also joined the gathering to express their solidarity with Tunisia.