An artwork of Tank Man by dissident Chinese artist Baidiucao is on display.
A Taiwanese artist has created giant inflatables of a tank and "tank man" - the lone protester who stood in front of a convoy of tanks on Beijing's Tiananmen Square - to mark 30 years since China's bloody crackdown on the pro-democracy movement.
The photograph of a man in a white shirt standing in the path of the tanks has become one of the most recognised images of the twentieth century, and a symbol of peaceful protest.
The balloons are on display in the Taiwanese capital Taipei, by the Chiang Kai-Shek Memorial Hall, one of Taiwan's most famous landmarks.
Mention of the June 4, 1989, crackdown is heavily censored in Chinese news and social media. The ruling Communist Party has never declared how many protesters were killed in and around Tiananmen Square.
"As a Taiwanese I hope I can help China to also achieve democracy one day. So I think it is important to the Taiwanese people to continue discussing this topic - preventing people from forgetting this event and reminding the Taiwanese people that the regime in China is dangerous," said the artist Shake.
"This thing has already been washed away by (China's) authoritarian political view," she added, noting Hong Kong and Taiwan are commemorating the event.
Visitors to the memorial hall posed for photographs with the balloons.
"Both the place and timing to put this up require courage, there are so many tourists from China coming to Chiang Kai-Shek Memorial Hall," said Su Yung-Hua, a 21-year-old student.
She called the artwork a "statement against the Chinese government".
"I think it is very brave to put it here and I am quite concerned that there could be someone who pops it with a needle at night."
From a modern summer villa with an outdoor pool to a fully equipped film studio or a casino, paper model makers in Taiwan are ensuring the dead enjoy an eternity of luxury.
Chinese artist Ai Weiwei unveiled a new installation in Mexico that tells the story of 43 students likely massacred five years ago in a case that exposed government stonewalling and complicity in abuses, a frequent theme for the dissident artist.
Researchers at the Uffizi Gallery in Florence have proved what was suspected for a long time: that Renaissance genius Leonardo Da Vinci was able to write, draw and paint with both hands.
The high-tech future of green jobs and the Gandhian virtue of the dignity of work meld their messages on a six-storey high mural commemorating the 150th birth anniversary of Mahatma Gandhi and the centenary of the International Labour Organisation (ILO).
The delicately drawn picture book, about a young, ginger-haired boy who builds a snowman that magically comes to life, was transformed into an animated film in 1982.
The book maps the UAE’s booming art scene and its leading global position as an artistic and cultural hub and is an unprecedented conversation with the people who have written and continue to write the history of art in the UAE.
The late actress started her artistic life with the Al Rihani Theatrical Troupe, which she joined at the end of the fifties, when she was younger than 20 years old.