Published Saturday, 04 August 2012
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Thirty floats were displayed through the city's streets, surrounded by walking groups celebrating the lesbian, bisexual, gay and transgender (LGBT) community.
Around 25,000 witnessed or took part in Belfast's 22nd annual Pride parade, which had the theme Pride at Sea.
One of the event's volunteer fundraisers, Laura McKee, said Pride is an important part of the Belfast's calendar.
"A lot of people are asking why is there still the need for Pride, but until there's full equality in Northern Ireland, and indeed everywhere else, there still is a need.
"It's about the visibility of the LGBT community and about the non-LGBT community coming together when them and supporting that," she explained.
"The LGBT community in Northern Ireland is part of Northern Ireland. They're no different from anyone else. It's an inclusive society that everyone wants."
Carnival acts and musicians also took part in the colourful parade, which organisers ensured had a strong family feel.
Tierna Cunningham, Sinn Féin's deputy mayor of Belfast, came to Pride with her family.
"I hope the gay and lesbian community in this city feel that we do appreciate what they bring to our city.
"It's vibrant, it's colourful, it's noisy and it's just brilliant. It's a great way to spend your Saturday," she said.
A small protest was held outside the City Hall as the peaceful parade passed by, and Mark Fitzpatrick travelled from Dublin to take a stand against the event.
"As Christian ministers, we believe that we must take a stand for God's law.
"Not that we're against homosexual people, but we're against any command of God being broken," he told UTV.
Earlier this week Belfast's Lord Mayor Gavin Robinson became the first DUP member to officially attend a Pride event when he watched the Pride Talks Back debate at the Europa on Tuesday.