The day after the terror attacks in Paris on Friday, November 13, Magnum photographer Alex Majoli photographed the range of responses to the tragedy. This image of two people embracing and crying in front of Le Carillon, the bar where gunmen drove by and opened fire with Kalashnikov-type assault rifles, is especially important to him. "Many times when I come to Paris ... that is the bar where usually I have my last drink before I go to bed," Majoli said.
Majoli says photographing the aftermath allowed him to organically react to what was taking place and observe others all around him -- inside and outside Paris. This image of bullet holes was taken in front of Le Carillon and Le Petit Cambodge, two restaurants that were attacked.
A woman reads a publication with bolded and capitalized letters spelling out l'horreur, while people all around her fork pieces of food from their plates. "People were standing outside, having their brunch or whatever, and literally 100 meters away, eight hours before, 18 people (were) being killed," Majoli said.
A man uses his phone to take a photo of a bullet hole near Le Carillon and Le Petit Cambodge. The photographer says he tries to capture the theatrical side of life, using light in a way that "creates this idea of fiction, of theater."
A woman cries as a man comforts her near Le Carillon and Le Petit Cambodge. Majoli's images capture a wide spectrum of moods.
A poster of Marine Le Pen, the leader of France's extreme-right National Front party.
Two girls stand in front of the Bataclan music venue where men with AK-47 assault rifles opened fire. Majoli was with a friend just two blocks away from the Bataclan the night of the attacks.
Majoli took this photo of his Blackberry after a friend told him about the headline -- Bastardi Islamici -- in the Italian right-wing newspaper. "It's a really shocking title for me. It's a hatred title," Majoli said.
A man looks out the window of a building on Rue Bichat as someone pastes an image onto the wall outside.