On Sunday night thousands of people gathered on the lawn in front of the Aurora Municipal Center for a vigil.
Last week, hundreds of people attended a vigil demanding answers.
Friends of the two teens held a vigil at the local high-school football field on Sunday night.
After the vigil, the crowd dispersed into the grass between the health center and the theater.
Finally, there was a vigil of about ten people standing hand in hand across the street form the clinic praying quietly.
But it will never do to begin the night's vigil in this low key.
He cleared the room, and took up his vigil outside the door.
For though she knew the uselessness of the vigil proposed to her, she none the less determined to complete it.
Of everything else—the vigil, the preparations, the funeral—he remembered nothing.
We believe he heard some expert opinions on the subject of the "roncadors" of the camp during his vigil.
early 13c., "eve of a religious festival" (an occasion for devotional watching or observance), from Anglo-French and Old French vigile, from Latin vigilia "watch, watchfulness," from vigil "watchful, awake," from PIE *wog-/*weg- "be lively or active, be strong" (cf. Latin vigere "be lively, thrive," velox "fast, lively," vegere "to enliven;" Sanskrit vaja- "strength, speed;" Old English wacan "to wake up, arise," wacian "to be awake;" Old High German wahta "watch, vigil"). Meaning "watch kept on a festival eve" is from late 14c.; that of "occasion of keeping awake for some purpose" is recorded from 1711.