After two nights of parties carrying on into the wee hours, Junction Arts Festival wrapped up on Sunday with the most wholesome of activities: the annual Tweed Run.
The popular event involved dozens of people cycling around the city in traditional British cycling attire: tweed jackets, woollens, and even some vintage bicycles.
Penny-farthing rider Calum McClintock, 19, was full of praise for the new route the run took this year.
"I felt this year really struck the balance between being a parade for the spectators and being a good ride for us," he said.
"We went through the city, and then to Seaport, and then north along the levee and then back the way we came."
Mr McClintock is a regular participant in the Tweed Run, which he says he loves because it's 'just a bit silly'.
"You see it brightens people's day seeing you ride past," he said.
"Especially when we went past the new playground, there were dozens of kids there and they all stopped and stared at us ride past. It's really nice to see them all."
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Junction Arts Festival 2019 was the biggest one ever: with about 35 events and more tickets sold than previous years.
The festival is looking at its tenth anniversary next year, and if it's anything like this year it will be a "fantastic success", Junction creative director Greg Clarke said.
"So many shows sold out, which was so great. On Saturday night we had, I think, a record number of people in the park.
"It was very wet on Friday night, but luckily the weather cleared and Saturday was absolutely terrific. There was such a wonderful feeling in the park."
The festival draws thousands of people to Princes Square, where this year there was an art walk, Nightlight, two spaces erected specially for the festival - the Fountain Bar and the Little Devil tent - and plenty of food and drink options.
Outside the main square there was virtual reality, storytelling, and dozens of behind-the-scenes architecture tours.
But Mr Clarke said his favourite experience was going to church: the concert Breathtaking with Claire Anne Taylor, Jay Jarome, Ben Austin and Samantha Hammersley at St John's Church.
"I think that was my favourite moment," he said. "It was beautiful, and all of the singers sounded so amazing. You know that moment where you go, 'that was really special'."
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