Just before 6pm to the sound of a drum, a group of women shouted: “Not in her name” and “Not your place.”
One protester Charlotte, 20, from Clapham, said: “I live one minute away, and it happened on the route I walk every day. It’s terrible.”
Her friend Georgia, 19, who was carrying a bouquet of flowers, add: “I came to show solidarity with Sarah and her family, so they know she will never be forgotten.”
Oliver, 25, who lives in South London, said: “As a guy, this is a show of support that women won’t fight the battle alone. We have to do something to protect our sisters and mothers.”
Tess, 23, said the police ban had not put her off. She added: “For every time something like this happens, it makes women scared to walk the streets.
“I couldn’t sit at home and do nothing.”Camilla, 23, said: “Sarah could have been anyone of my friends.
Earlier on Saturday the Duchess of Cambridge visited Clapham Common Bandstand to pay her respects to Sarah Everard.
Kensington Palace said the duchess “remembers what is was like to walk around London at night before she was married.”
Tearful mourners have been gathering at the bandstand all day – with many placing flowers.
Ms Everard walked through Clapham Common on a way back from a friend’s house before disappearing on March 3.
Wayne Couzens, a serving Met Police officer, has been charged with her murder and kidnap.
Couzens appeared at Westminster Magistrates’ Court on Saturday morning following his arrest on Tuesday.
Chief Magistrate Paul Goldspring remanded Couzens in custody to appear at the Old Bailey on March 16.