More than one thousand people in Bath gathered together in Green Park for a peaceful protest following the death of American citizen, George Floyd, at the hands of a police officer last week.
An estimated 1,200 people showed up in the city for the Black Lives Matter protest on Saturday 6 June.
The protest was set up on a Facebook page, where more than a thousand people said they would attend.
With concerns growing over protests going ahead during the coronavirus pandemic, many people attended the protest wearing a face mask, whilst others attempted to observe social distancing.
Organisers had told those taking part that they 'must' socially distance and wear appropriate PPE - including face masks and gloves.
However some Bath residents expressed concern about large groups forming as the government continues to advise people to stay at home.
In response, an organiser - who wished to remain anonymous - made clear their reasons for protesting during a pandemic and gave other means of supporting for those not wanting to attend.
They said: "The murder of George Floyd happened in a pandemic, coronavirus isn't going to stop racism or police brutality."
The organiser continued: "With the murder of George Floyd a global wave of activism has awoken and its important that we tap into that.
"If people don't want to protest there are options online, I understand protesting isn't something everyone will be comfortable with.
"But people are really angry and this is an option for some. We will be wearing PPE and socially distancing.
"But there are other options for people, like petitions online that they can get involved in."
The organiser recounted their own experience of racism and spoke about why it is so important to the city.
They said: "We are protesting in Bath because racism is a problem throughout the UK, it's in our health care in our education system and in so many institutions.
"Racism is very much a problem in Bath, its important that people recognise that and validate the experience of the minority here."
"People don't recognise racism if they don't experience it, they don't see it - it doesn't exist for them. But it does for us.
"I personally have been called the N word by someone I didn't know in Bath. It was just a random person in the street.
"It's a very real thing."
Event organisers also say they worked with the police to ensure the protest was safe.
Black speakers delivered talks throughout the day and an eight minutes silence was also held at 3:15pm.
People also took a knee for two minutes in memory of George Floyd.
Protesters were strongly advised to be considerate and take their litter home with him.
They were told on the Facebook group: "Please, please, remember to take any rubbish away with you. The only thing we want to leave behind is impact, not litter!"
Take a look at more key pictures from the day: