Mue Bon, a Thai street artist, paints a mural depicting characters attempting to keep a virus at bay.
A Thai street artist has been paying tribute to the fight against the coronavirus with murals depicting a winged-character dressed as a health worker looming over a spiky image of the virus restrained by a padlocked red cross.
The 37-year-old street artist who goes by the name 'Mue Bon', which translates as restless hands, says his murals also serve as a reminder that efforts against the virus are not over and everyone has a role.
"I want to play my part in reminding people about the situation and recording the history that we helped each other by staying home to stop the spread of the virus," he told a section of the media.
Mue Bon hopes his artwork, which usually contains a social message, will reach people who otherwise might not have access to galleries or other places to see art.
"There is a huge gap between art and the ordinary people," he said, taking a break from spray-painting a wall.
"I put the artwork on the streets, at places where people sitting in cars will see it while driving past."
While not a household name in Thailand, Mue Bon has had international success and his work has been displayed in Japan, the United States, Germany, and, most recently, in the Palestinian Territories.
Indonesian artists paint walls in their neighbourhoods to teach the public about coronavirus
Philippine artist paints images of volcanic devastation using ash
Differently abled Afghan girl Robaba Mohammadi holds a brush in her mouth to paint
Thailand has recorded just over 3,000 cases of the novel coronavirus and 56 deaths though.
Stuck at home with school suspended, Nguyen Doi Chung Anh made the most of a lockdown in Vietnam by using art to demonstrate tragedy, resilience and chaos in the world's battle against the coronavirus.
Cambodia's shadow puppet tradition goes back to the 7th century and has survived the collapse of empires, wars and Khmer Rouge reign of terror that left some 1.7 million people dead.
Street artist David Perez has found his own way to pay tribute in Switzerland to the people he regards as the unsung heroes of the coronavirus crisis.
Two dozen visitors queued to get their temperatures taken at the entrance to Bilbao's Guggenheim Museum as it became the first of Spain's major cultural centres to reopen its doors after a long lockdown due to the coronavirus pandemic.
'I do not have thoughts and feelings like humans do," Ai-Da said. "But the objects mean a lot to me if they succeed in their aim, which is helping the viewer question the role of new technologies in our lives.'
Holland stars in the psychological thriller 'The Crowded Room' as Danny Sullivan, who gets arrested for his involvement in a New York City shooting in 1979.
The dialogue has all the ums and ahs, botched sentences and awkward small talk one might expect from actual human beings, not slickly intelligent Aaron Sorkin creations. And it’s one of the most tense and exciting films of the year.