Popular Oxford artist Korky Paul has helped to illustrate a book which will raise funds for charity Amnesty International.

The award-winning illustrator, who is best known for his popular Winnie the Witch children's stories, is one of a number of artists from around the globe providing illustrations for We Are All Born Free.

The book was created to celebrate the 60th anniversary of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UDHR).

It contains 30 illustrations — one for each of the 30 articles of the declaration.

Mr Paul illustrated Article Four, which reads: "Nobody has any right to make us a slave; we cannot make anyone else our slave".

The artist said: "I enjoy illustrating ideas which are not in the text but are inspired by it. This is all part of enhancing the story."

Mr Paul was not the only famous name who worked on the book.

Dr Who actor David Tennant, who wrote the foreword to the book, said: "When I first heard about Amnesty International, I was continually shocked at how cruel and selfish human beings could be to each other.

"There are so many humans on to this planet and there's no Tardis coming to spirit us away. We need to look after each other.

"In this beautiful book, you'll find 30 rules for the world to live by."

Kate Allen, director of Amnesty International UK, said: "Our vision is a world in which every person enjoys all the rights enshrined in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.

"This book puts the UDHR's importance into sharp focus, with stunning drawings from some of the world's most famous illustrators." Other illustrators include John Burningham, Bob Graham, Axel Scheffler and Marcia Williams and Polly Dunbar.

Peter Benenson, of Nuneham Courtenay, set up Amnesty International in 1961 after reading an article about the imprisonment of two students in Portugal. He died in Oxford in 2005, aged 83.

We Are All Born Free is published on October 9 by Frances Lincoln, priced £12.99.