Thirty of the world's leading graffiti artists have been repainting Nelson Street in Bristol.
The See No Evil street art project takes place in Bristol. Nearly 50 artists from around the world are changing the face of Nelson Street.
The urban paint festival Upfest is taking place in Bristol this Jubilee weekend. Some of the artwork being produced has a royal feel
Graffiti artists in Bristol have transformed a bowls club in the city in the hope of attracting younger members to the sport.
It's ahead of Upfest - Europe's largest urban paint festival which takes place at the end of this month.
The Greville Smyth Club will be just one of the many places in Bedminster and Southville to receive a make-over as part of the festival that's now in its sixth year.
If you're travelling through Bristol Temple Meads this week you might notice something different as you approach the station. A new art installation highlighting the city's famous graffiti culture has been put in place - and it's quite a contrast to Brunel's famous architecture.
It's to celebrate the launch of the latest project to regenerate the run down Temple Quarter Enterprise Zone. There are already plans for a 12,000 seater arena, now the Council want the public to make their mark too.
It took 45 artists from across the world wielding 3,500 cans of spray paint a week to transform Nelson Street with street art. A record 50,000 people of all ages dropped in to see the buildings being covered in graffiti. We sent our cameraman to film the finished artworks. Take a look!
This year’s See No Evil street art project in Bristol attracted a record crowd of 50,000 people over the weekend.
In total, there were 3,500 spray cans used, 40 global street artists attended and 12 multi-story buildings graffitied over the course of 7 days on Nelson Street.
Organisers described the event as a 'huge success'.
Thirty of the world's leading graffiti artists have been repainting Nelson Street in Bristol. It's part of the second See no Evil event in the city and is Europe's largest street art project. Watch Alexandra Lodge's full report here.
Police in Bristol are inviting members of the public to try their hand at Graffiti. Officers have set aside a wall in Nelson Street for people to have a go at some street art.
However they are reminding everyone that they must have permission to paint on buildings otherwise it's against the law. The See No Evil street art project is the largest in Europe.
Jonty Messer has been in Central Bristol where a drab, grey street in central Bristol is being transformed into an outdoor gallery. Some of the world's best street artists are painting office blocks, bridges and even a police station in Nelson Street for the See No Evil project.
Graffiti artists will be in Bristol ahead of the second See No Evil project today. More than 30 street artists from around the world will paint images and designs along Nelson Street in the city centre. The weeklong event in August is part of the London 2012 festival.