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Pure Evil | In The Ruins Of The Bank Of England

"In The Ruins Of The Bank Of England" by Pure Evil is a compelling piece that encapsulates the artist's signature blend of street art sensibility with poignant commentary on contemporary socio-economic issues. This artwork delves into the aftermath of financial turmoil, presenting a haunting visual narrative that speaks volumes about the fragility of economic structures and the impact of their downfall on society.

"In The Ruins Of The Bank Of England" features the iconic architecture of the Bank of England, now lying in ruins, a stark reminder of the impermanence of financial institutions and the chaos that their collapse can bring. The artist's use of stark contrasts, with deep blacks against a backdrop of haunting silvers and grays, evokes a sense of desolation and contemplation. Through the ruins, Pure Evil's characteristic tear symbol can be found, a signature motif that adds a layer of emotional depth, hinting at the sorrow and loss associated with such a downfall.

Signed and inscribed AP and "To Ruth, Live East Die Old xxx" in pencil on lower recto.

Aside from the main edition of 100.

Pearly kings and Queens, known as pearlies, are an organised charitable tradition of working class royalty based in London.


Artist: Pure Evil
Year: 2011
Medium: Giclee on wove paper
Dimensions:
41.9" x 25.0"

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