People look at pieces in the Art of the Sudanese Revolution exhibition.
Much of the revolutionary street-art done by Sudanese anti-government protesters were destroyed. With a few of the photographs that were left and a few other paintings, an exhibition was conducted in London.
At a central London university space turned into a temporary gallery the work brought in a lot of students and art lovers.
"Unfortunately a lot of this artwork has already been erased... we were lucky enough to have some pictures.
'It's all gone now'
Jumana Amir, 20, a student in Cardiff, Wales who came to Britain from Sudan aged three, travelled to London to see the 30 or so images on display for two days at SOAS, which specialises in the study of Asia, Africa and the Middle East.
She was already familiar with some of the artworks after glimpsing them in videos of the sit-in protests shared by relatives.
"Unfortunately it's all gone now but I'm here to see it," she said, wearing the red and green colours of Sudan in her hair braids.
"It made me very emotional," Amir added.
"I really like the ones that are very woman-empowering, because in my opinion women (took) a very big role in the whole revolution."
Marwa Gibril, one of the organisers of Art of the Sudanese Revolution exhibition poses at at SOAS University in London.
Gibril, the organiser, noted some works were anonymously created while others were signed.
"Some of the artists are known and within the ones who are known some of them are missing after the sit-in," she said.
"They were never found so we don't know if they're alive or dead."
'Artists are our biggest weapon'
At least 136 people have been killed in Sudan since June 3, including more than 100 on the day of the raid, according to doctors close the protesters.
The health ministry says 78 people have been killed nationwide over the same period.
"Their bullets will not kill us, what kills is your silence," said another by the exit.
Sudanese protester Walid Abdelrahim was shot dead last month in Khartoum but for his mother he is still alive -- thanks to a colourful mural of his smiling face on a wall of their home.
A Texan widow who discovered a love for French art during a trip to Paris in the 1970s is to donate another part of her vast collection of 19th-century masterpieces to France.
With light, mist and rain, Danish-Icelandic artist Olafur Eliasson brings nature into the Tate Modern for a new London exhibition that appeals to visitors' senses while, at points, disorientating them.
Participating galleries reported buoyant sales, with an overall sales rate of 77 per cent. Many works with listed prices from $15,000 – $65,000 sold in the first hours of the fair.
Alira will head the jury in the talent competition category at 5:30pm as part of the day-long Filipino fest on Oct.23, which also features a pop-up market, Philippine crafts workshop and exhibit, fashion show and clothes swap.
The first meeting of the network was held at the House of Wisdom in Sharjah last year and was attended by 16 representatives from most of the Unesco-designated World Book Capital cities.