Experts Performing Tests with Graffiti's Content
"In our view, with anti-heritage, different rules apply. The building is undoubtedly important, and could meet criteria for listing or for a blue plaque, if not now then in time", commented an expert from the Department of Archaeology at the University of York, Dr .John Schofield, while commenting on a stunning set of caveman drawings identified in France and believed to have the impressions from the Upper Paleolithic period thousands of years ago.
John Schofield in collaboration with an independent researcher, Paul Graves Brown, has tagged the graffiti indentified behind cupboards in a property in Denmark Street as a direct and powerful representation of a radical as well as a dramatic movement of rebellion.
Prior to this, researchers have performed a detailed analysis of the graffiti's content along with its cultural significance and importance. In addition, experts have argued that the recent discovery has confirmed the Denmark Street flat as one of the most important historical and archaeological location.
Sources have confirmed that Dr. Schofield as well as Graves-Brown has captured a complete digital record of the acknowledged material. On the other hand, a majority of researchers have tagged the site as `anti-heritage', although, insisted that it is an important site from historical as well as archaeological prospect.
In addition, John Schofield insisted that all the identified material deserves a respectful consideration and suggested to preserve it as a heritage. Further, the expert has insisted that it should be preserved without creating many issues. Besides this, the signs as well as art acknowledged on the walls are believed to have a resemblance with drawings made by ancient ancestors in the caves of Lascaux in southern France, added the expert.
It has been reported that researchers have attempted to carry out a detailed examination of the graffiti's content.
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