Thousands of people belted out a new protest song at a shopping mall in Hong Kong on Thursday in an act of resistance that highlighted the creativity of demonstrators in their campaign for democratic freedoms.
Activists and ordinary citizens sang "Glory to Hong Kong" at several malls in a respite from recent violent clashes.
More protests are expected this weekend, though on Thursday police banned one planned rally, citing safety concerns.
The protesters have adopted the song, penned anonymously, as their anthem.
The lyrics reflect protesters' vow not to surrender despite a government concession to axe a proposed extradition law that sparked the summer of unrest.
The removal of the proposed law was one of five key demands on the part of the protesters.
People spread across several floors chanted slogans before breaking out into song, with some crying with their hands to their hearts while others lifted their hands in the air.
Many referred to lyrics on their phone as they sang.
The song has been sung at almost every protest since it emerged, including during Tuesday's World Cup qualifier match with Iran where Hong Kong soccer fans booed the Chinese national anthem before kick-off.
Protesters have also sung the "Les Miserables" tune "Do You Hear the People Sing?" during recent protests.
The sing-alongs have boosted protesters' morale and highlighted their creativity in inventing new ways to get their message heard by the authorities.