The latest video from Iceland shows magma flaring up from the Holuhraun dyke, just north of the Bardarbunga volcano.
According to authorities on Wednesday, more lava poured out of Bardarbunga but no ash emerged from the eruption.
Experts have said that while tall fountains of fire and lava continue to appear around the volcano, seismic activity has begun to calm down.
Recent video shows the lava fields at the Holuhraun dyke. On Wednesday, increased volcanic tremors near the Holuhraun eruption led to an evacuation of people in the area over fears that a subglacial eruption might be imminent. By the evening, the tremors had receeded.
The ash warning for planes flying in the region remains at orange after briefly rising to the top level of red on Sunday after lava fountains were seen rising 50 metres high. Organ is the second-highest level on the scale which indicates how much of a risk ash in the air will cause aircraft.
Back in 2010, another Icelandic volcano called Eyjafjallajokull closed large parts of European air space for nearly a whole week causing severe disruptions for thousands.
"The eruption is still going on at the same pace as before," Einar Heinarsson, a spokesman at Iceland's department of civil protection, told Reuters. "It has been continuous."
Iceland's largest volcanic system, which cuts a 190-km long and up to 25-km wide swathe across the North Atlantic island, has been hit by thousands of earthquakes over the last two weeks.
In pictures: Icelandic eruptions
In pictures: Icelandic eruptions
A plane flying over the Bardarbunga volcano spewing lava and smoke in southeast Iceland
An aerial picture shows lava flowing out of the Bardarbunga volcano in southeast Iceland
The Bardarbunga volcano system has been rocked by hundreds of tremors daily since mid-August, prompting fears the volcano could explode
The Bardarbunga volcano spewing lava and smoke
Fire and smoke rising from the Bardarbunga volcano
In this aerial view, fountains of lava, up to 60 meters high, spurt from a fissure in the ground on the north side of the Bardarbunga volcano in Iceland. The alert warning for the area surrounding Iceland's Bardarbunga volcano remained at orange, indicating that it is showing increased unrest with greater potential for an explosive eruption
Smoke and lava rise from a fissure in the ground on the north side of the Bardarbunga volcano in Iceland
A close up of lava from an eruption on Holuhraun, northwest of the Dyngjujoekull glacier in Iceland. Lava fountains danced along a lengthy volcanic fissure near Iceland's subglacial Bardarbunga volcano, prompting authorities to raise the aviation warning code to the highest level and close the surrounding airspace
A man stands near to a lava eruption on Holuhraun, northwest of the Dyngjujoekull glacier in Iceland
Smoke rises from the lava eruption on Holuhraun, northwest of the Dyngjujoekull glacier in Iceland
The sky over the site of a lava eruption on Holuhraun, northwest of the Dyngjujoekull glacier in Iceland
The lava eruption on Holuhraun, northwest of the Dyngjujoekull glacier in Iceland
Clouds over a 1-km-long fissure in a lava field north of the Vatnajokull glacier, which covers part of Bardarbunga volcano system
A magma along a 1-km-long fissure in a lava field north of the Vatnajokull glacier, which covers part of Bardarbunga volcano system
An aerial view of white clouds of smoke and steam rising from a fissure eruption of the Holuhraun lava field north of the Vatnajokull glacier
While scientists and authorities continue to monitor the volcano and the surrounding area, an Icelandair pilot decided to use the lull in volcanic activity to give his passengers a closer view of Bardarbunga.
The Icelandair plane took an extra circle around Bardarbunga to provide his passengers with a spectacular view of the volcano that has dominated headlines in Iceland since a first small earthquake on August 16.
Video courtesy of Newsflare.com
Additional reporting by ReutersReuse content