People's Vote march: In pictures

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image captionYoung and not so young attended a march through London calling for a referendum on the final Brexit deal. The People's Vote campaign, which organised Saturday's march and rally, said about 700,000 people attended.
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image captionMany young people who were unable to vote in the 2016 referendum because of their age joined Saturday's march, saying they would have to live with the consequences of Brexit. Polls have suggested a growing division among young and old voters.
image captionSome 150 coachloads of people from across the UK - including as far away from London as Orkney - travelled to the March for the Future. It was followed by a rally in Parliament Square.
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image captionMayor of London Sadiq Khan - who started the march - said young people's futures "were on the line". "Nobody voted to make life harder for our children and grandchildren."
image captionFourteen-year-old Bea (r) - who travelled to the march from Norwich with her mum Emma and her brother, Richard, told the BBC her generation was "being left to sort out the mess".
media captionAerial footage shows crowds covering roads in the city centre
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image captionAmong the targets of the protesters' wrath were key Brexiteers such as Boris Johnson and Nigel Farage. Ex-UKIP leader Mr Farage led a pro-Brexit rally in Harrogate on Saturday.
image captionGianni, Oli and Ali (l-r), all in their 30s, travelled from Bristol to join the march. Ali, 38, said they "wanted to show people we care and Brexit can be stopped".
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image captionPlacards ranged from the comic to the combative. This Banksy-inspired banner was one of the more eye-catching placards carried on Saturday's march.
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image captionPrime Minister Theresa May did not escape marchers' animosity.
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image captionThe People's Vote said stewards on the route estimated 670,000 took part - "far above" the number who marched at a similar event in June this year. MPs from all the main political parties supported the demonstration.
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image captionDragons Den star Deborah Meaden was among the celebrities who joined anti-Brexit campaigners at the rally following the march. Other well-known faces attending included actors Andy Serkis and Steve Coogan.
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image captionDemonstrators in London asked if Brexit was worth it. But Richard Tice, founder of Leave Means Leave and former co-chair of Leave.EU, told the BBC a second referendum would be "incredibly damaging" for democracy.

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