(ROUGH CUT - NO REPORTER NARRATION)
A group of 19 street artists painted in northeastern Paris a 300-metre-long wall inspired of the months-long "yellow vest" crisis.
On the wall, protesters wearing high-visibility vests are seen at the foot of the Arc de Triomphe, the monument at the top of the French capital's Champs Elysees, and the scene of violent clashes against riot police.
The protests, named after high-visibility vests French drivers are required to keep in their cars, broke out in mid-November against fuel tax hikes that have since been scrapped by the French government.
They quickly spiralled into a broader movement against the political elite and inequality, triggering some of the capital's worst street violence in decades.
One of the intiators of the project, a street artist who signs under the name of Lask, said the collective wanted a place to express their feelings about the movement.
The most remarkable moments of the protests are translated onto the wall such as a portrait of former French boxing champion Christophe Dettinger who was filmed hitting a French gendarme on one of the weekend protests.
One painting showing injured faces reflect protesters wounded seriously by flash ball riot guns used by police.