The coronavirus pandemic has caused the closure of many public buildings and institutions, including museums all over the world. Thanks to the internet, people in self quarantine can enjoy art online.
Organisers say they expect attendance "to be significantly reduced" due to the travel restrictions imposed as a result of the outbreak and added they will be carrying out "deep cleans" every evening at the event's central London hub.
Painters from Angola, Brazil, France, Israel, Liberia, Peru, Portugal, Russia, Salvador, Spain and Uruguay and their works attract hundreds of visitors in the Quinta do Mocho housing project, north of Lisbon.
Imane Ayissi, the first sub-Saharan designer to show in the Paris fashion week dreams of "opening up a new path for Africa" in an "alternative way of doing luxury fashion."
The flamboyant creator said he would be bowing out on Wednesday with a big party to mark his 50 years in the business after his latest collection hits the catwalk.
The 24-year-old IIT student says he still loves India despite the far-right Modi government deporting him for participating in a protest against a newly passed citizenship law, which reminds him of earlier 'fascist regime' laws.
David Datuna, an artist living in New York, walked up to the banana and pulled it off the wall with the duct tape attached.
French hip-hop's unique history has shaped urban culture, and now it's making sure that the youth of the country's long-neglected housing estates can join the Yellow Vest movement.
Some people in Bangladesh believe henna powder has health benefits and does not cause any medical issues as it is natural as opposed to those dyes created using man-made chemicals.
Tendayi Achiume, the UN Special Rapporteur on racism, highlights what she calls the "Dutch paradox" – which is that the Netherlands' perception of itself as tolerant stops it making any further improvements.
Forever 21 was founded in 1984 and, along with other so-called fast-fashion chains like H&M and Zara, rode a wave of popularity among young customers that took off in the mid-1990s.
Organisers of the Eurovision Song Contest said the gesture by Iceland's Hatari infringed upon their rules banning political gestures.
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