In Guinea’s capital, the bodies of opposition supporters who died at a rally on Monday were brought to a mosque on Friday from a hospital morgue.
There were emotional scenes as thousands of people gathered to pray for the dead and identify the bodies.
Security forces struggled to cope with the crowds and scuffles broke out with security forces after they tried to stop journalists from filming the corpses.
Exactly 57 bodies were lined up in a tent near the mosque. The military authorities say 57 people were killed in the violence, but rights groups say 157 died.
Guinean soldiers used tear gas, baton charges and fired live ammunition on Monday to break up demonstrations at a stadium in Conakry.
About 50,000 people were protesting over rumours that Junta head Capt Moussa Dadis Camara intends to run for president in an election scheduled for next January.
Many people were injured and eyewitnesses told human rights groups of soldiers raping women in the streets during the crackdown.
Afterwards, the authorities banned “subversive gatherings” and Capt Camara said troublemakers would be "severely punished".
Guinea, which is celebrating the 51st anniversary of its independence, is a mineral-rich country, but its people are among the poorest in West Africa.
At an independence day gathering, Capt Camara said: "September 28, 2009 is from now on a symbol of violence.”
What are these?