Hollywood star Sharon Stone has visited Belfast's City Hall to sign Seamus Mallon's book of condolence.
Ms Stone signed the book along with her friend, Nobel Peace Prize winner Betty Williams, a co-founder of Women for Peace, which later became the Community for Peace People.
Mr Mallon's death at the age of 83 on Friday has led to an outpouring of gratitude as thousands of people paid tribute to the former SDLP deputy leader.
A book of condolence opened in Belfast City Hall on Saturday, and another will open at the Guildhall in Londonderry on Sunday.
Signing the wall in Belfast: PEACE â🏼In memory of Seamus Mallon. pic.twitter.com/ifHgf663SV— Sharon Stone (@sharonstone) January 25, 2020
Ms Stone called Mr Mallon "a legend, a real warrior of peace" as she signed the book along with hundreds of others, including his party colleagues in the SDLP.
Her message in the book of condolence read: "With respect and admiration".
The pair were pictured alongside Sinn Fein Lord Mayor Daniel Baker on Saturday.
Seamus would have some laugh at Sharon Stone turning up to sign his book of condolence. pic.twitter.com/Cgo9FNvfNt— Colum Eastwood (@columeastwood) January 25, 2020
Ms Stone, who is famous for appearing in films such as Basic Instinct and Total Recall, posed for pictures with others present at City Hall.
Former SDLP deputy leader Mr Mallon, from Armagh, died at home on Friday in the care of his family following a period of illness.
His remains will repose at his late home until removal on Monday for Requiem Mass at midday in St James Church in Mullaghbrack.
He will be buried afterwards in the adjoining cemetery.
Figures including former US President Bill Clinton and Irish President Michael D Higgins are among those who paid tribute to him.
The book of condolence for Seamus Mallon will be available for signing in the main reception area of the City Hall during normal opening hours.
No-nonsense Seamus Mallon, a granite-hard straight-talking political giant who bestrode the centre-stage of the real world of Stormont and Westminster for years, could have had a major part to play in Irish theatre if the Troubles had not brought the curtain down on his creative ambitions, according to friends.