The PSNI also dealt with incidents in Newtownabbey, Antrim, Dungannon, Portadown and Londonderry, as the total number of officers injured rose to 71 since rioting began on the Twelfth of July.
There was serious disorder in east Belfast where police were attacked with blast bombs and a "large number" of petrol bombs and other missiles in the Lower Newtownards Road area on Monday evening. One officer was hurt.
Police responded with water cannon and fired two baton rounds.
Meanwhile in north Belfast five officers suffered minor injuries after at least one pipe bomb type device exploded near them.
It was thrown from the Brompton Park area of Ardoyne at about 5pm.
Police were called out after a crowd of around 1,000 people gathered for a protest in Twaddell Avenue.
There was also isolated disorder on the Woodvale Road and New Lodge Road where petrol bombs, paint bombs and masonry were thrown shortly after 11pm.
Eleven officers were hurt in New Lodge and two needed hospital treatment.
In the aftermath of four days of disorder and attacks on police, I would urge the Assembly to condemn all violence, unequivocally support the brave efforts of my colleagues and affirm that all protests must be both peaceful and lawful.
Chief Constable Matt Baggott
A car was hijacked and set on fire in the loyalist Mount Vernon estate in north Belfast and a "large number" of petrol bombs were thrown at police, following an earlier protest that had blocked the Shore Road for a period of time. One officer was injured by masonry.
On Tuesday afternoon, two men, aged 23 and 24, were charged with riotous assembly in relation to the disorder at the estate.
A 29-year-old man, arrested at Rockview Street, just off Broadway in south Belfast, was charged with possession of a petrol bomb and resisting police.
All three are expected to appear before Belfast Magistrates' Court on Wednesday. As is normal procedure all charges will be reviewed by the Public Prosecution Service.
On Monday night, opposing factions threw missiles at each other in the Broadway and Glenmachan Street areas, while a car was set on fire and petrol bombs were thrown in North Queen Street.
Outside of Belfast, police were also called out to incidents in Newtownabbey where a number of missiles were thrown at O'Neill Road.
A bin was set on fire at the entrance to Knockenagh Avenue.
Nine officers were hurt in Portadown after a large crowd gathered in the Corcrain Road, Charles Street and Park Road areas.
A number of fireworks were let off, bottles and golf balls were exchanged between opposing factions and bricks, bottles and other masonry thrown at police by both sides.
Two of the injured officers were taken to hospital.
The A4 dual carriageway in Dungannon had to be closed for a time after a number of tyres were set on fire and strewn across the road. It has since been reopened.
Items also had to be removed from a road in the Fountain Hill area of Antrim.
A number of peaceful white line protests took place on the main Glendermott and Limavady roads in the Waterside area of Londonderry.
Up to 90 people were involved between 7pm and 8.30pm.
Police said traffic disruption was "minimal". They added: "During the protests police seized around 20 paint bombs believed to have been stashed by local youths."
Too many Police Officers have been injured on our streets in recent days doing a very difficult job. They deserve our support for their resilience in the face of unrelenting violence and abuse.
Policing Board Chair Anne Connolly
The PSNI has now made 60 arrests and charged over 30 people in connection with the violence, which was described by Assistant Chief Constable Will Kerr as "almost animalistic".
Chief Constable Matt Baggott said: "The PSNI is resolved to upholding the rule of law.
"Today is a day for calming words and a renewed commitment from the Assembly to finding political solutions. There are already too many injured police officers and young people facing prison sentences for anything else to be acceptable."
Meanwhile, hundreds more mutual aid officers from England, Scotland and Wales have been drafted in to Northern Ireland to assist the PSNI.
The disorder started after police prevented an Orange Order march from passing the nationalist Ardoyne district of north Belfast on the Twelfth, in accordance with a Parades Commission ruling.
Peter Osborne, the parade watchdog's chairman, has defended the decision to restrict the Orange Order's parade past Ardoyne on the Twelfth.
He said that political and community leaders need to redouble their efforts to encourage dialogue between both sides in the coming months to help find a way forward.
"No, I don't think we did get the decision wrong," he told UTV. "I think the determination clearly explains why the decision was taken.
"It helps to provide space for further dialogue, because that is the only way this issue will be resolved," he said.
"At Ardoyne, as in a few - a handful of other locations, there has been ongoing tension for years and decades and violence as well for years and decades at this location and what we have tried to do over the last 12 months indeed the last 10 years is to facilitate dialogue, to try and find agreement."
He added that arranging talks six days before the parade was "far too late."
Policing Board Chair Anne Connolly said: "We have unfortunately seen yet another example of the cost and consequences of violence both for policing and for the community.
"Such disorder damages our community and has the potential to impact on resources available to deliver policing in the community. The only way to deliver enduring resolution to such disorder is through agreement and dialogue."