Children create watercolour and acrylic paintings at Splat Paint House in Singapore.
Singaporeans dressed in overalls squirted paint onto walls and canvases using water pistols and syringes at a new pop-up art studio where people get messy to relieve stress.
For Sg$39 (about $28), guests at Splat Paint House get a package including canvas, paint, gloves and overalls.
There are no rules and no time limit -- people can keep going until they run out of paint, and let themselves loose on the walls when their canvas is full.
The studio has been compared to "rage rooms", where people can vent their anger by breaking objects.
But its founder Andrea Lim wants her clients to leave with a beautiful creation that they can proudly display in their homes.
She was inspired by a friend who converted a spare room in his warehouse into a paint studio while she was studying in the United States, and started the project when she returned to Singapore.
"A lot of people come with almost like a fear or a belief that they can't really do art," she said.
"I want them to come, just have fun, and realise that you can actually create something quite beautiful with very little effort, or while just messing around."
Emil Bianii, 20, spun around, jumped and ran at her canvas while using her hands to throw streaks of blue, green, and orange paint.
"I think this is a fabulous and genius way to... de-stress, get your mind off the world," she said.
"It's like you've entered a whole other realm, you've entered a totally different world, all your worries, everything gets left by the door."
The pop-up studio will run until October, after which Lim will consider looking for a permanent space if it is financially viable.
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.
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.
Mirren joined Hollywood stars Will Smith and Brian Cox and an estimated 50,000 people in the "World's Big Sleep Out" event, which takes place in more than 50 cities from New York to Delhi and raises funds for homeless causes.
Rhyme Rapper, an animated hip-hop artiste, has been created for "pre-schoolers" up to the age of 8.
A performance artist shook up the crowd at the Art Basel show in Miami Beach on Saturday when he grabbed a banana that had been duct-taped to a gallery wall and ate it.