french road craftsmanship team ella and pitr complete their most up to date painting in paris, rendered at a scale covering 25,000 square meters. the group is known to utilize enormous regions of urban space as a canvas for their work, and has held the record for painting the biggest wall painting on the planet since 2015 with the 21,000 square-meter work in norway, ‘lilith and olaf.’ the most recent wall painting, filling the housetop of the parc expo in paris, is entitled in french ‘quel temps fera-t-il demain?’ signifying ‘what will the climate be tomorrow?’ — named so to fill in as a representative token of the focal inquiry for the people to come.
while crafted by ella and pitr regularly delineates cramped, envisioning figures, the most up to date work at the parc expo in paris renders an elderly person looking lethargically at vehicles going by along the neighboring road périphérique. quietly harkening to the focal message of the work, a plastic pack is appeared to skim overhead the lazy figure. the group accessed the housetop of the paris conference hall through contact with craftsmanship en ville, an affiliation which attempts to connect urban specialists with different structure proprietors and directors to utilize the unused divider space all through the city as a vehicle for road workmanship.
at the point when at first choosing a site, ella and pitr proposed for the painting to be more attentive than the run of the mill urban craftsmanship which boldy fills the dividers of paris. crossing the level housetop of a fringe conference hall in a darkened area on the edges of the city, ‘what will the climate be tomorrow?’ is hard to see in its totality and is destined to be found if the watcher deliberately searches it out. with this, the group recommends a scrutinize of the frequently bold and vacuous nature contemporary road craftsmanship. the wall painting, painted with shower jars loaded up with weakened acrylic, took eight days to finish.