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Wednesday, June 1, 2022

Man arrested for smashing cake at the renowned Mona List painting at Louvre

 

Man arrested after smearing Mona Lisa with cake at Louvre

PARIS: A 36-year-elderly person has been captured and put in mental consideration after he spread a glass screen encasing the Mona Lisa with cake, examiners said Monday, in an implied challenge craftsmen not zeroing in enough on "the planet".


Authorities at the Louver Museum in Paris, where the cryptic picture holds pride of spot, declined to remark on the strange episode on Sunday, which was caught on a few telephones and circled generally via web-based entertainment.


The prized work by Leonardo da Vinci, which has been the objective of defacement endeavors before, was safe on account of its unbeatable glass case.


A Twitter client recognized as Lukeee posted a video showing an exhibition hall representative clearing a wreck off the glass and one more appearance a man wearing white being accompanied away by safety officers.


"A man dressed as an old woman leaps out of a wheelchair and endeavored to crush the impenetrable glass of the Mona Lisa. Then continues to spread cake on the glass and tosses roses all over the place, all prior to being handled by security," Lukeee composed.


Communicating in French, the man says: "There are individuals who are annihilating the Earth... All craftsmen, contemplate the Earth. That is the reason I did this. Consider the planet."


No picture have arisen showing the genuine occurrence.


An investigation into "an endeavor to vandalize a social work" has been opened, the Paris examiner's office said.


The Mona Lisa has been behind glass since a Bolivian man tossed a stone at the canvas in December 1956, harming her left elbow. In 2005, it was set in a supported case that likewise controls temperature and mugginess.


In 2009, a Russian lady tossed an unfilled teacup at the canvas, which marginally scratched the case.


The Louver is the biggest gallery on the planet, lodging a huge number of works that pulled in nearly 10 million guests a year prior to the Covid-19 pandemic.

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