El Salvador is marking the 20th anniversary of the Jesuit Massacre of 1989, when government troops murdered six prominent priests, their housekeeper and her daughter. (Words and pictures: Steve O'Hagan)
Students have created traditional street carpets of dyed salt and sawdust, celebrating the lives of those killed in one of the most notorious episodes of El Salvador's 12-year civil war.
The blood stained and bullet ridden clothes of the victims are housed in a memorial room. The Jesuit philosophy is not to ignore reality, but to face it.
On Saturday, thousands gathered for a candlelight procession, joining relatives of the victims.
People from across the country joined a vigil that lasted until dawn.
Jesuits priests from around the world conducted a night-time Mass in front of thousands. Their sermons attacked social injustice and inequalities.
A Sunday Mass was held at San Salvador Cathedral, where Archbishop Oscar Romero of San Salvador is buried. He was the highest-profile religious casualty of the civil war.
A picture of Archbishop Romero saved from the home of the murdered Jesuits hangs in the Museum of the Martyrs.
Among the visiting clergy was Cardinal Keith O'Brien of Edinburgh, who spent time in the country during the war. "The injustice in your country is a sin," he told the congregation.
In the village of Segundo Montes, named after one of the murdered priests, the local church caretaker prepared a shrine to martyrs of the war, for a Mass marking the 16 November anniversary.
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