The protests, which started over a now-suspended extradition bill and have evolved into demands for greater democracy, have rocked Hong Kong
for three months and plunged the city into its biggest political crisis since its handover from British to Chinese rule in 1997.
The wider calls for democracy pose a direct challenge for Communist Party leaders in Beijing, who are eager to quell the protests ahead of the 70th anniversary of the founding of the People's Republic of China on Oct 1.
Transport to the city's international
airport appeared normal early on Sunday, despite protesters' plans for a day-long "stress test" of transport in the international
aviation and financial hub.
The protest movement still appears to have broad support, with thousands, including families, lawyers, accountants and young and old people, taking to the streets in anti-government rallies.
Demonstrators' demands include an independent inquiry into what they describe as police brutality, a full withdrawal of the extradition bill and universal suffrage.
They say they are fighting the erosion of the "one country, two systems" arrangement that enshrines a high degree of autonomy for Hong Kong
since the handover to China.
Police said in a statement on Sunday they strongly condemned protesters "breaching public peace" and that 19 men and 10 women had been arrested. More than 700 have been arrested since the demonstrations began in June.
Those arrested also included the organiser of Saturday's march, Ventus Lau, public broadcaster RTHK reported.
Another protest is planned for Sunday in the working class district of Tsuen Wan, while demonstrators also plan a city-wide strike and class boycotts at universities in coming weeks.
On Saturday, China freed British consulate worker Simon Cheng, whose detention had fuelled tensions.