4. SOUNDBITE (English) Amy Birmbaum, UK/US dual national, artist living in London:
"Yes, definitely correct to intervene. Because this is a democracy and you have different organs of government and the whole process was very hastily set up, very shabbily organised, and people were lied to, so they voted for something they didn't mean to vote for. So now, you have to have another organ of government...checks and balances. You can hear I'm American. We need some checks and balances over there too."
5. SOUDBITE (English) Amanda Malposs, London resident, retired:
"My husband and I went to live in Paris when we were very young because we believed in Europe. And we're absolutely shocked. We feel that idea has been betrayed, so I'm quite disgusted."
6. Various of street scenes
7. SOUNDBITE (English) Patrick Staunton, UK resident, librarian:
"I'm very worried about what's happening, but again, the reason why people voted leave was they saw that it is undemocratic, the EU is undemocratic. Now, what the remainers are trying to do is to use political decisions by judges, decisions by the House of Lords, to block it. They're playing into their hands. They're showing us it's undemocratic."
There was a mixed reception on the streets of London on Friday a day after the high court ruled that that the British government needs Parliament's approval before formally triggering talks on leaving the EU.
Many of those who voted to 'Remain' welcomed the development, but others saw it as an attempt to block the Brexit process.
Thursday's High Court ruling that the government needs Parliament's approval before invoking Article 50 of the EU treaty, which formally begins a two-year countdown to Britain's exit.
The government is appealing against the ruling at the Supreme Court with a hearing expected next month.
If the country's highest court rules against the government, Parliament will become directly involved in discussions over how the Brexit process begins.