1. Wide of candlelight vigil for ferry victims being held in Cheonggye Plaza, people seated on the ground, chanting
2. Mid of vigil, protesters holding signs and candles and chanting
3. Various of people singing and waving candles and banners
4. Close-up of two candles
5. Close-up of woman crying
6. Protesters holding signs reading (Korean) "Park should assume responsibility" and "Life is more valuable than money" and "Give us back our children"
7. SOUNDBITE (Korean) Jung Hyun-gon, Civil Society Organisations Network, Korea:
"(The purpose of this vigil) is to clearly reveal the truth about this incident. This is a dire calamity where around 300 people died, and it is being said that this incident is a human disaster. It took 40 minutes for the ship to completely sink after the sinking was reported and the coast guard was mobilised. And the fact that they missed this golden window of opportunity is now being revealed. We ask for the truth about this incident to be determined and those responsible to be punished."
8. Various of citizens singing and waving candles
9. Close-up of a picket saying "Life is more valuable than money."
Thousands gathered in a square in the centre of the South Korean capital Seoul on Saturday for a candlelight vigil in memory of the victims of last month's ferry disaster and to demand punishment for those responsible.
Many held placards calling for President Park Geun-hye to take responsibility for the April 16 sinking of the Sewol which left over 300 people dead or missing.
The vigil was organised by several organisations, including People's Solidarity for Participatory Democracy, Korean Confederation of Trade Unions, and Mom's Yellow Handkerchief.
They called on the government to reveal the truth about the sinking, and to punish those responsible for what they say was the mishandling of the emergency on board the ferry.
Out of 476 passengers, 285 bodies have been found dead and 19 victims still remain unaccounted for.
Protesters say that the president, government ministries including South Korean Oceans and Fisheries Ministry, and Coast Guard were all responsible for the aftermath, and have asked for a special investigation into the disaster.
Families of the dead and missing have complained about miscommunications and delays, and about early erroneous reports from the government that most of the ferry's 476 passengers survived.
President Park has apologised, and the prime minister has resigned, over the affair.