A skywriter has been spotted writing 'Vote No' in the sky over Sydney in response to the same-sex marriage campaign.
Many people expressed outraged online at the thought of someone paying a sky writer to scrawl the message over Sydney.
However, the writing didn't last long due to the strong winds in the city on Sunday morning.
It's unclear whether there is just one 'Vote No' written or multiple as there have been sightings all over the city.
- Note reveals woman's act of honesty after same-sex marriage postal vote error
- Shining torch on same-sex marriage envelope reveals vote
- Former PM Rudd shares photo of godson 'beaten over same-sex marriage'
One Twitter user posted "and now there's a third".
Seven News Online has contacted local sky writing companies, but has not had a response.
icb someone hired a sky writer to write "vote no" but the wind blew it all away lmao— ㅇㅈㅎ (@LEEJlHOONS) September 17, 2017
Hey skywriter, stop ruining my Sunday. I was enjoying the bluebird sky & all the hope and optimism it represents. pic.twitter.com/eS2icrmTuD— Nicola Harvey (@NicolaHarvey) September 17, 2017
Someone actually paid for a skywriter to write "Vote No" cmon BRUH— Jake | Hytman (@Hytmannnn) September 17, 2017
Freakin vote no sky writer over us. This is my airspace too. #voteyes 🌈— Sylvie De La Tour (@SylvieDeLaTour) September 17, 2017
i can't believe we live in a country where there's people literally sky writing vote no about same sex marriage— chelsey (@chelseymayr) September 17, 2017
The Vote No skywriter is having another go now over my house in Epping. pic.twitter.com/FwsgicteYy— Matt Bevan 🎙 (@MatthewBevan) September 17, 2017
Maybe the sky writer got confused and it should be “VOTE ON… the acceptance of equal rights for all”? Haaaaaa.— Matt 🏳️🌈 (@ponk) September 17, 2017
'No' campaign launches in Sydney
Meanwhile, Senator Corey Bernardi spearheaded the anti same-sex marriage campaign's national launch in Sydney on Saturday night, joined by prominent coalition politicians Matt Canavan and Concetta Fierravanti-Wells, who all took to the podium under blue and pink lights to champion the no vote.
An estimated 1000 people, many with shirts and placards bearing the slogan "It's ok to say 'no'", filled the International Conference Centre at Darling Harbour.
Senator Bernardi, who received a standing ovation, warned the audience of "weaponised" anti-discrimination laws and "legal warfare" against supporters of traditional marriage if the Marriage Act is changed to include same-sex couples.
Free speech was under attack from those seeking to redefine marriage, and their mission would have predictable consequences, he added.
"We're under assault because we're on the right side of legal and moral history," he said.