Tarjaya, 35, prepares a sculpture of a rooster made from industrial waste and chicken feathers.
An Indonesian workshop is turning industrial waste and chicken feathers into decorative models of roosters, in a bid to reduce waste and generate income for low-paid workers.
As cocks crow in the background, workshop owner Tarjaya leads a team in crafting life-sized figures of chickens from factory waste such as foam, rubber and fabric scraps, covered with feathers gleaned from chicken slaughterhouses.
"When I see waste, I feel pity," said Tarjaya, who goes only by one name.
"It should be made into artwork, for example, so everyone can benefit and make use of it."
The 35-year-old employs up to 10 people, including scavengers, itinerant traders and farm labourers.
With their help, Tarjaya can produce up to 200 rooster models a month, selling each for 250,000 rupiah ($18). Some are used as props for cockfighting training.
The rooster models are sold widely outside Tarjaya's town and even abroad, with social media serving to showcase them.
Indonesia generates 175,000 tonne of rubbish a day, according to its environment and forestry ministry.
"This product made from recycled waste is very creative," said Herman bin Anshor, who uses the rooster dolls to help his fighting cocks train.
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.
The well-known crime writer Lawrence Block has parlayed that last scenario into two volumes of short stories, the first inspired by works of Edward Hopper and the second, favorite paintings of his authors.
The Bond franchise is one of the movie world's most lucrative, with 2015's "Spectre" raking in $880 million at the box office worldwide, while "Skyfall" in 2012 grossed more than $1 billion globally.
A new exhibition shows a little known side of the late Andrzej Wajda, who was not only an Oscar-winning Polish film and theatre director but also a lifelong visual artist with a love of Japan.