After marching to the White House, the crowd dispersed through D.C. This young woman would have been one of the first to make it all the way to the White House, letting her voice be heard. H Street NW and 11th Street NW.
Protesters raise up caricatures of President Trump, just outside the new Trump International Hotel at 1100 Pennsylvania Avenue NW, Washington, D.C. on the morning of January 21.
On the walk to the National Mall at 10:30 a.m., crowds stopped sticking to sidewalks several blocks away. Pennsylvania Avenue and 6th Street NW.
Trees were popular high ground both for signs and people. The National Mall.
Trump's tweets were a popular subject of both signs and chants throughout the crowd. Jefferson Drive SW and 4th Street NW.
From 10 a.m. until 1 p.m., a group of marchers costumed to look like a wall marched in circles spreading chants and providing musical accompaniment at The National Mall.
Now is the hour of our discontent says the marchers who are predicting an impending Trump disaster. The National Mall.
A protester hiding behind her feminist statement near the National Mall on January 21.
Several animals attended the march as well, such as this peaking out of a demonstrator's backpack at Pennsylvania Avenue NW and 14th Street NW on January 21.
In shows of camaraderie, marchers stopped each other to photograph their favorite signs frequently. Outside of Trump International Hotel, 1100 Pennsylvania Avenue NW.
A protester holds a sign with one simple word, showing that sometimes the simplest messages are the most effective. Jefferson Drive SW and 4th Street NW.
For every marcher, heads were held as high as their signs. Constitution Avenue NW and 7th Street NW.
While the march was mostly white women, intersectional feminism was its cornerstone. Jefferson Drive SW and 4th Street NW.