US in Besançon, the duty of memory of Covid incarnates through a fresco street art to the Bible message
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The celebratory graffiti carried a fresco street art on a wall of Besançon, to leave the trace of the pandemic through the ages But also deliver a message of hope through the representation of the Archangel Michel.
A Biblical Consonance Graff.drew on the wall of a Besançon garage (Doubs) a tag with regard to hope. Under his fingers, the Archangel Michel takes a particular relief, for a parabola with contemporary accents.
"In the sixth century, Pope Grégoire would have had a vision of this archangel venting the sword of his sleeve. And following this vision, the epidemic of plague in Rome would have stopped," explains Nacle who abandoned his signature any In colors for a black and white gradient of circumstance for this work.
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What to challenge the prince of all the angels of good? Or just testify to faith in the future? "We actually wanted to write a story compared to the period that we live at the moment who touches us all," says Frédéric Demilly, garage at the origin of the project.
The residents appreciate the usual fresco
reserved for noctambules, the performance was done in broad daylight. The residents of the neighborhood then appreciate the show, and the message that hides behind the paint bombs. At this time of artistic scarcity, the culture that makes the wall, it necessarily speaks to everyone. "It's frankly magnificent. I even expect to tag something on my house", has a livestock. "We are very spoiled, it's not bad. It's a bit distracted," greets another resident.
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But while waiting for it to truly end, the world of culture must reinvent itself, and the street art, even in the open air, is not exempt. At the beginning of its 10th birthday, theis for example to maintain its edition scheduled for June 3rd. "We still want to do things, show that culture is there, that it lives, that it is essential and that we must question oneself without stopping, adapting and not to be slaughtered By all that happens, "says Chloé Cura, Communication Manager of the association just here who manages the urban festival.
An embodiment this time anchored in time
during the first containment, Nacle had already represented the Archangel Michel in a graff. A work that was intended to be covered. A whole symbol, the tag was thus ephemeral, as the pandemic had to be. Faster he disappeared, the faster the health crisis had to end. But this time, the realization is eternal.
"On the one hand because the situation we live is not ephemeral, contrary to what we could have thought last year. And more for a duty of memory, and that we have remember in some time, "explains the artist.
The virus has its curious butterfly effect. That of rendering eternal works intended not to last. To ward off the pandemic or at least not forget it, the open-air museum is non-stop and it's free.
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