2. Wife of Walid Eido, assassinated prominent anti-Syrian legislator waving from balcony
3. Women crying and waving
4. Ambulance covered by Lebanese flag and Eido's poster
5. Youths chanting slogans whilst travelling with ambulance
6. Wide of funeral
7. Mid of Saad Hariri, son of Rafik Hariri the slain former Lebanese prime minister walking along in procession
8. Wide of funeral procession
9. SOUNDBITE: (English) Walid Jumblatt, Druse politician and anti-Syrian legislator:
"Syrian regime with their allies are trying to reduce our majority in the parliament. They have killed yesterday (Wednesday) a prominent member of parliament. They can kill three more, if they kill three more members we will lose the majority and this is their calculation so that the government of Saniora will fall down. We have got to resist and we are calling and will call for elections for the lost MP Walid Eido and for the other one, Pierre Gemayel (assassinated minister) Whatever the price is, we have to do it to not allow the Syrians to achieve their aims."
"We condemn the terror act which led to the killing of legislator Walid Eido, his son, two of his bodyguards and several Lebanese citizens. And we think that these crimes are taking place and are synchronised by the political exposure in the country. We think that the politicians are invited to find a political solution to the crisis in order to deal with all the disputed issues, as well as dealing with the security exposure. Some intelligence parties are getting benefits and committing these acts of terror and acting seditiously against the Lebanese."
14. Hezbollah and Lebanese flag
15. Mid of Ghazi Aridi, Lebanese information minister
16. SOUNDBITE: (Arabic) Ghazi Aridi, Lebanese information minister:
"Somebody is trying to say that neither the international tribunal nor anything else can secure the Lebanese or their leaders. We will keep resisting and we will face this series of terrorist acts."
17. Wide of crowd outside mosque
23. Spiritual leader of Lebanon's Sunni Muslim, Grand Mufti of the Republic Sheik Mohammed Rashid Kabbani leading prayers with Saad Hariri next to him and other men praying
Tens of thousands bade farewell on Thursday to victims of a powerful car bombing that killed a prominent anti-Syrian legislator and nine others as the government - reeling from another blow targeting its supporters - sought international help.
The bomb ripped through Walid Eido's car on Wednesday as he drove from a seaside sports club, also killing his 35-year-old son, two bodyguards and six passers-by.
The funeral procession swelled to tens of thousands, escorting Eido's body and that of his son and a bodyguard behind ambulances covered with Lebanese flags.
It drove down the main thoroughfare of Corniche Mazraa in the Muslim sector, where pictures of the slain politicians were posted on walls and overpasses and Eido's widow waved to the crowds from a balcony.
Saad Hariri, leader of the anti-Syrian majority bloc in parliament to which Eido belonged to, Druse politician Walid Jumblatt and other prominent anti-Syrian leaders also marched in the procession.
Jumblatt, an anti-Syrian MP, said that if the Syrian regime kill three more MPs, "we will lose the majority and this is their calculation so that the government of Saniora will fall down."
"We have got to resist and we are calling and will call for elections for the lost MP Walid Eido and for the other one Pierre Gemayel (assassinated minister) whatever the price is, we have to do it to not allow the Syrians to achieve their aims," he said.
One Hezbollah MP, whose party is pro-Syrian, also condemned the killings.
"Some intelligence parties are getting benefits and committing these acts of terror and acting seditiously against the Lebanese," Hussein Hajj Hassan said.
The blast that killed Eido was a new blow to the stability of an already conflict-torn nation.
It came just three days after the government, together with the United Nations, started putting together an international tribunal ordered by the UN Security Council to try suspects in the killing of former Lebanese Prime Minister Rafik Hariri in Beirut two years ago.
The tribunal has been strongly opposed by Syria and its allies in Lebanon.
"Somebody is trying to say that neither the international tribunal nor anything else can secure the Lebanese or their leaders. We will keep resisting and we will face this series of terrorist acts," Ghazi Aridi, the Lebanese information minister said.
Eido was a prominent supporter of the tribunal, a staunch follower of Hariri and the seventh anti-Syrian figure killed in Lebanon in the past two years.
Many in Lebanon have accused Syria of being behind the slayings, a claim Damascus denies.
Lebanon's majority coalition blamed Syria for Wednesday's assassination.
Syria controlled Lebanon for 29 years until it was forced out after Hariri's assassination, and its Lebanese opponents believe it is seeking to regain domination by plunging the country into chaos.
Businesses, schools and government offices were closed on Thursday after the government declared a day of national mourning.
The killings were likely to further enflame Lebanon's bitter power struggle between Saniora's Western-backed government and its Syrian-backed opponents, led by the Hezbollah militant group.
As the fighting in the north, pitting the Lebanese Army against Palestinian militants, with Palestinian refugees under siege, continues, many fear the violence there and in Beirut could push the polarised nation, with a fragile balance of ethnic and religious groups, into a new civil war.