5. SOUNDBITE (English) Cliff Knight, New Addington resident:
"People just don''t want to have what''s happened in main Croydon happening in our community. We protect our own homes and we don''t want that up here. There''s generations of families that were born and lived up here, everybody knows everybody and they just want to make sure that we protect ourselves and our families really."
6. Various empty street with shops closed
7. Various people in street
8. SOUNDBITE (English) Billy Sharp, New Addington resident:
"We''re looking after our own community tonight because there''s too much going on, right? All around London and it''s getting stupid, ok? Right? We''re here and we''re making a stand today, we''re making a stand, right? We''re not having all these people coming up here and ruining our place, right? Burning our town down, right? We''re here and we''re going to make a stand."
9. Various people in street
10. Police on motorcycles
Enfield, north London
11. Large group of local men patrolling the streets, cars honk horns in support
12. Group passes police officers
13. Various group of men patrolling streets
14. SOUNDBITE (English) Enfield resident (name not given)
"We are the Enfield army. We''re here for one reason: to stick up for our families. My girlfriend and my children are sitting at home. I''m here to protect them. These bastards take the piss mate and they are not English."
15. SOUNDBITE (English) Enfield resident (name not given)
"We''re here to help the police. We do believe, don''t we lads, that there''s not enough of them, there isn''t enough of them. There''s too much going on in too many different areas. They need back-up. They won''t bring the army in, they won''t bring no water cannons in, they need someone."
16. SOUNDBITE (English) Enfield resident (name not given)
"This is a small minority of London. This is not London. You see over there these people that are standing up for London, this is for London, this is London. These are people that are London, not the small minority that are going around smashing up stuff, that have got nothing to wake up for in the morning."
17. Group singing football songs as they patrol the streets
18. Group march over a bridge, smoke from the Sony depot fire is seen in the background
19. Car pulls up and a man in the back seat directs the group to where suspected rioters have been seen
20. Some men from the group spot several youths in side street and chase after them
Brixton, south London
21. Exterior Brixton underground station, south London, with police outside
22. Mid shot police
23. Various police outside HSBC bank as it''s being boarded up
24. Police outside boarded up KFC fast food restaurant
Thousands more police officers flooded London streets on Tuesday in a bid to end Britain''s worst rioting in a generation as nervous shopkeepers closed early and some residents stood guard to protect their
A number of residents of New Addington in southeast London took to the streets, saying they were aiming at preventing rioting and looting seen in nearby Croydon the night before.
Cliff Knight, a New Addington resident, said: "People just don''t want to have what''s happened in main Croydon happening in our community. We protect our own homes and we don''t want that up here."
There were similar scenes in Enfield, north London, where people marched through the neighbourhood to deter looters.
Scenes of ransacked stores, torched cars and blackened buildings frightened and outraged Britons just a year before London is to host the summer Olympic Games, and brought demands for a tougher response from law enforcement.
London''s Metropolitan Police department put thousands more officers on the streets and said that by Wednesday there would be 16,000 - almost triple the number on Monday.
Meanwhile, the leader of a British far-right group said its members were taking to the streets of British cities in an attempt to quell riots that have spread across the country for four nights.
Stephen Lennon, leader of the English Defence League, told The Associated Press that up to 1,000 members planned to turn out in Luton, where the group is based, and others areas that have suffered unrest, including the northwestern city of Manchester.
Lennon said some members were already carrying out patrols trying to deter rioters, and that hundreds more would join them on Wednesday.
The far-right group was cited as an inspiration to Anders Behring Breivik who has confessed to the July 22 massacre in Norway.
London saw no new unrest late on Tuesday, with many businesses boarded up and a significant police presence.
However, the chaos did spread to other British cities, with a police station in the central England city of Nottingham firebombed by a 40-strong mob, and hundreds of youths battling police in the northwestern city of Manchester.
Stores, offices and nursery schools across London closed early amid fears of fresh rioting. Many usually busy streets had an eerie calm as cafes, restaurants and pubs also decided to shut down for the night.
Many shops had their metal blinds pulled down, while other business owners rushed to secure plywood over their windows before nightfall.
London''s deputy assistant police commissioner Steve Kavanagh vowed that large numbers of officers would remain on London''s streets until calm was restored.