Loyalist groups are to protest outside of Glasgow City Chambers after a long weekend of sectarian disorder.
Four Loyalist marches and an Irish Republican parade were banned by the council after a meeting on Wednesday.
It followed violent sectarian clashes on the two previous weekends.
Scottish Protestants Against Discrimination (Spad) is the backdrop of the Orange Order.
Jim McHarg, Grand Master of the Orange Grand Lodge of Scotland, said he would be "standing side by side" with Spad in protest at the council's decision.
The council prohibited the marches after disturbances on the previous two weekends.
It is understood that the council buildings will be closed to staff apart from a few exceptions.
On Saturday 7 September, a police officer was injured as two Irish Republican marches and Loyalist counter-demonstrations were held in Glasgow.
The counter-demonstrations at both marches were quickly contained by police, who had deployed officers in riot gear and mounted police.
The heavy police presence after a full-scale riot developed in Govan when Loyalists tried to disrupt another Irish Republican parade.
Police told Glasgow City Council that its intelligence pointed to a "strong likelihood" of disorder at marches in the city this weekend.
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Supt John McBride said there had been calls on the social media from Republicans to target Loyalist events and demands from Loyalists to protest against Republican parades.
Glasgow City Council leader Susan Aitken said the violence and destruction on the city had been "simply unacceptable".
"We can not have any repeats of that night," she said.
"It is not sustainable or desirable to have 400-plus officers in full public order gear on the city streets every weekend."
Ms Aitken said there is a need for a moratorium on marches to provide some "breathing space" and an opportunity to work out what to do next.
"Whatever we thought we knew about parades, that's not what's happening any more," she said.
The SNP politician called on the leaders of the organizations involved to "step up and give some confidence and guarantees" that there would be a repeat of the violence of recent weeks.
The Church of Scotland has recognized that the decision made by Glasgow City Council was not based on religious discrimination nor a desire to oppress the Protestant faith.
However, Mr McHarg, from the Greater Orange Lodge of Scotland, accused Glasgow City councillors of "illegal measures that curtail a citizen's right of peaceful assembly".
He said: "Our parades are the way we exercise our right of assembly, and our membership takes part in our parades with great respect and decorum."
Mr McHarg said the Orange Order played no part in any of the previous incidents and blamed the "chaotic scenes" on "a hard-core element of both sides of the argument".
"We will not stand by politically motivated anti-unionist nationalists," he said.
Planned Loyalist and Republican marches
Pride of the North Flute Band – 60 expected participants – prohibited
Bridgeton Protestant Boys Flute Band – 300 participants – prohibited
Republican Network for Unity – 150 participants – prohibited
Whiteinch Orange and Purple District 7 – 120 participants – prohibited
Partick Orange and Purple District 15 – 60 participants – prohibited
Independent Loyal Orange Order – starts 10:00 – 50 members expected
Pride of Govan Flute Band – starts 10:00 – 800 people
Drumchapel Orange and Purple District 57 – starts 11:00 – 120 people
Springburn Campsie Apprentice Boys of Derry – starts 12:00 – 60 participants
West of Scotland Band Alliance – starts 12.30 – 200 participants
Govan Somme Association – starts 18:15 – 100 participants
Saturday October 5
Orange and Purple District No12 LLOL1 – starts 15:00 – 110 people
Saturday 12 October
Bridgeton No Surrender Flute Band – starts 13:00 – 350 people
Royal Black Preceptory 672 – starts 10.25 – 50 participants