1. Poster of Hassan Nasrallah displayed on a car selling flags and posters in Beirut's southern suburb
2. Hezbollah, Syrian flag and other flags displayed for sale
3. Wide of traffic
4. Various of Lebanese and Hezbollah flags fluttering
5. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Ali Rida, resident of Beirut's southern suburb and Hezbollah supporter:
"Here in (Beirut's southern) suburb, it is true that we don't have blocked roads or demonstrations but the closure of roads outside the suburb is affecting us as shop owners, workers who cannot go to work, and schools that have been closed. I think that they should ask for their (protesters) demands through demonstrations but not by blocking the roads, they closing them on themselves, on other people. They are not closing the roads on the government, parliament members or ministers."
6. Various of traffic
7. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Rima Al Makadem, resident of Beirut's southern suburb and Hezbollah supporter:
"It seems that all of those who are protesting are politically-oriented, especially when they started using insults and when the government resigned all parties started coming down (to protest on the street) and it appeared that what they wanted was not only the resignation of the government."
8. Various of Hezbollah, Palestinian and Lebanese flags fluttering
9. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Ali Sharafeddine, resident of Beirut's southern suburb and Hezbollah supporter:
"The protests will continue. No one will be able to stop it, whether it is us or other people. As much as it gets politically-oriented, it will continue, there are protests on the ground. There are members of parliament who are stealing, there are people who are stealing, there are thieves, who should be careful, in the end the people will up rise against you (officials). They will protest against the legislators and ministers. Should it be like another (former Libyan leader Muammar) Gaddafi situation here?"
10. Protester waving Lebanese flags in Beirut's downtown
The protests sweeping Lebanon have prompted an unusual demonstration of public resentment against the Hezbollah movement, the Iran-backed militant group that's long been the country's most powerful faction.
Last month, young men chanted the "people want to bring down the regime" as they gathered outside the office of legislator Mohammed Raad, the powerful head of Hezbollah's parliamentary bloc.
One shirtless man grabbed a metal rod and swung it at the sign bearing Raad's name, knocking it out of place as others cheered.
It was a rare scene in one of Hezbollah's strongholds, the southern market town of Nabatiyeh.
The explosion of protesters engulfing Lebanon has united many across sectarian lines and shattered taboos, with some taking aim at leaders from their own sects, illustrating a new, unfamiliar challenge posed to the militant group.
Hezbollah built a reputation among supporters in Lebanon as a champion of the poor and a defender of the country against Israel's much more powerful military.
It and its Shiite ally, the Amal party, have enjoyed overwhelming backing among the Shiite community since the end of the 1975-1990 civil war, making them a political powerhouse that, along with allies, has dominated recent governments.
But now many protesters group Hezbollah with the ruling class that they are revolting against, and blame for wrecking the economy with years of corruption and mismanagement.
Protesters want that entire political elite out.
Hezbollah leader Hassan Nasrallah and Amal's chief, Parliament Speaker Nabih Berri, have not been spared.
"All of them means all of them, and Nasrallah is one of them," protesters have chanted at some rallies in Beirut.
The demonstrations that erupted on October 17 spread throughout the country, including predominantly Shiite areas in the south and the eastern Bekaa Valley.
In several instances, men suspected of being Hezbollah and Amal supporters beat up protesters and destroying their tents.
Some of those who had criticised Nasrallah and Berri on social media appeared in videos, after apparently being beaten, to apologise for what they did.
Amal denied any link to those behind the beatings, saying in a statement that they should be arrested and that they violated the movement's belief in freedom of opinion.
Hezbollah has survived many threats over the past years, including charges by a UN backed tribunal for the killing former Prime Minister Rafik Hariri in February 2005, an accusation Hezbollah strongly denies, a war with Israel in 2006 and war in neighbouring Syria, where Hezbollah has sent thousands of fighters to back President Bashar Assad, losing 2,000.
But now Hezbollah, which has long cultivated an image of defending the downtrodden, is finding itself attacked by those it is supposed to represent.
Hezbollah has sought to show it is sensitive to the complaints.
Last year it set up a bureau headed by one of its lawmakers tasked with fighting corruption.
Last week, amid the protests, Nasrallah said in a speech that authorities investigating corruption should start with looking at Hezbollah members.
Hezbollah's popularity has also stemmed from a vast array of services, through education, health and social networks.
It says it is still able to maintain that network despite intensified sanctions by Washington, which designates Hezbollah as a terrorist organisation.
Nasrallah has sought to walk a fine line.
In speeches, he expressed sympathy for protesters' demands but also accused foreign powers of exploiting them to undermine his group and warned against dragging the country into civil war.
Some of the Shiites who initially joined demonstrations have stayed away after the speeches.
Hardcore Hezbollah supporters and some officials contend that the United States, some Arab Gulf states and other rival nations are trying to take advantage of the protests to undermine the group.
Senior Hezbollah official Sheikh Ali Daamoush said the group differentiates between protesters' legitimate demands and those with agendas who attempted to achieve political goals which are not in the interest of Lebanon.
On a recent day when the Associated Press visited Hezbollah's stronghold south of Beirut, known as Dahiyeh, in the company of a Hezbollah guide, there was no sign of the turmoil.
Its streets teemed with cars and a man in a uniform picked up trash as men and women, some in overflowing black abayas, others in jeans, passed by.
But there is sympathy for some of the protesters' complaints.
"Officials will end up being removed and no one will be able to stop the protests. There are legislators who are stealing, there are officials who are stealing. People will rise against you," one resident, Ali Sharafeddine said, even as he expressed respect for Nasrallah and Berri.