Street Artists Around the World Support Ukraine in Its Fight Against the Russian Invasion
The graffiti against the war in Ukraine of the street artist ChemiS in Prague, Czech Republic.
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A mural by graffiti artist KAWU depicting Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskiy as Harry Potter with Z on his forehead (instead of lightning bolt) symbolizing Russia’s invasion of Ukraine is seen in Poznan.
A woman walks past graffiti in support of Ukraine outside the Abbey Road Studios, as Russia’s invasion of Ukraine continues, in London, Britai.
A girl walks past a painting depicting the crisis between Russia and Ukraine, outside an art school in Mumbai, India.
A woman takes a picture of a mural of a weeping eye in the colors of the Ukrainian flag by artist MyDogSighs, in Cardiff, Wales, Britain.
A man looks at a mural in support of Ukraine by French street artist Kelu Abstract following Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, in Paris, France.
A man walks next to a mural of Russian President Vladimir Putin, which has been vandalized with red spray paint and the word “Murderer” written above the original text reading: “Brother”, following Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, in Belgrade, Serbia.
A woman uses a phone in front of a stencil-graffiti with the image of Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskiy, amid Russian invasion on Ukraine, in Podgorica, Montenegro.
A man walks past a mural in support of Ukraine by artist WOSKerski, as Russia’s invasion of Ukraine continues, in London, Britain.
Street artist Nathan Murdoch creates an artwork in support of Ukraine and Palestine, in Peterborough, Britain.
A large mural with the face of Russian author Fyodor Dostoevsky adorns a wall of a building in Naples, Italy. The artwork was created by the Italian street artist Jorit Agoch to say no to any kind of censorship in response to the suspension of the lessons of Italian writer Paolo Nori on Dostoevsky at the Bicocca University in Milan following Russia’s military invasion of Ukraine.
Murals showing Ukrainian brothers Klitschko “Together we stand” (R) and Hitler, Putin and Stalin “No more time” (L) created by graffiti artist Tuse, is sprayed on a wall n Gdansk, northern Poland. On 24 February Russian troops had entered Ukrainian territory in what the Russian president declared a “special military operation”, resulting in fighting and destruction in the country, a huge flow of refugees, and multiple sanctions against Russia.
A mural depicting Ukrainian president Volodymyr Zelenskyy and “Glory to Ukraine” slogan written in Polish is seen in Krakow, Poland.
Berlin-based Colombian street artist Arte Vilu works on a mural featuring a Ukrainian woman in traditional dress in Berlin, Germany.
A mural showing Ukrainian little girl as a “Super Girl” by anonymous artist adorns the side wall of a house in Kedzierzyn-Kozle, southern Poland. According to the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR), on March 09, 2.1-2.2 million refugees have fled Ukraine since Russia started military invasion of Ukraine on 24 February.
A peace mural showing a dove with a branch in Ukrainian colors by artist Justus Becker is painted on the wall of a house in Frankfurt, Germany.
A woman passes a mural by Berlin-based street artist Eme Freethinker featuring Russian and Ukrainian girls in Berlin, Germany.
A man walks past a mural depicting Vladimir Putin, in Zvecan, Kosovo. For some European countries watching Russia’s bloody invasion of Ukraine, there are fears that they could be next. Western officials say the most vulnerable could be those who are not members of the NATO military alliance or the European Union, and thus alone and unprotected – including Ukraine’s neighbor Moldova and Russia’s neighbor Georgia, both of them formerly part of the Soviet Union – along with the Balkan states of Bosnia and Kosovo.
The new mural by street artist Harry Greb dedicated to the Ukrainian crisis in Rome, Italy. The poster, posted on the wall of the Lungotevere dei Tebaldi, depicts a hypothetical Time magazine cover that portrays the face of Russian President Valdimir Putin with a birthmark on his head in the shape of Ukraine (referring to the birthmark of Michail Gorbachev).
A bystander walks past a fresco by street artist Seth depicting a girl with a Ukrainian flag walking on tanks in Paris.