Anybody entering Ramlila Ground will see groups of youngsters with paint in their hands, asking people whether they want an imprint of the tricolour on their cheeks for free. Many said yes.
This is the main tent where most people slept at night, and while it rained.
Kewal mahilayen (only women).
Where are the women?
Give me justice or suicide, says the poster.
Gaurav Sharma of Indo-Asian News Service listens to the man, who said he was fired from his job unjustly. The company he used to work for is considered one of India's best state-owned oil firms. A human interest story was developing over why he was fired. But the man said, patiently, eyeing Gaurav, "My case had reached the Supreme Court and even the Chief Justice of India was involved." Then Gaurav immediately left the man. "Why are there so many liars at Ramlila Ground, trying to come in the news?" said the reporter.
Reporters are free to call this number for a Sunday feature.
Doing brisk business. A customer who has not yet donned any tricolour takes the plunge.
At the food stall. Free food. Strict discipline.
The less shown part of the protest site. This is where mobile toilets have been set up. They were overused.
New Delhi railway station metro station. From this hole came out hundreds of people heading in a beeline for Ramlila Ground, a five-minute walk away.
Special thanks to Gaurav Sharma, correspondent, Indo-Asian News Service. Time to go.