It’s hard to beat the sight of an illuminated, painted mural painted in black and white in a British town.
But the story behind the mural is as much about the history of the country as it is about the people behind it.
The artist behind the artwork, Antoni Krasnojevic, is a Ukrainian who has lived in London for more than 30 years.
Krasnojievic told CBC News that the message of his mural was about a “war against imperialism.”
“I’m trying to make a statement against the destruction of the world in the name of profit,” he said.
In the past, Krasnostevic has painted in Russian, and now he’s painting in English.
“This is a war of the capitalist class against the people, which is not an exaggeration.
It’s a war against nature,” he told CBC.
It’s a battle that has raged across Europe since the end of the Cold War.
In the 1920s and 30s, the Soviet Union crushed a mass movement in Ukraine that challenged the status quo in the country.
It was called the “October Revolution” and it ended the dictatorship of the czar.
But it didn’t end the war.
The war was only ended when the Soviet empire collapsed.
When the war ended in the 1990s, there was no one to replace it.
It became a civil war that saw the collapse of the communist regime and the creation of the Ukrainian state.
Today, the capital of the former Soviet republic is known as Lviv.
Ukraine’s history has changed in ways that have made it one of the fastest-growing countries in Europe.
Its economy has grown at a rate of about 4.5 per cent a year for the past two decades.
But as the war has ended, the country has become more polarized.
A new nationalism has grown in many parts of the eastern part of the nation, and the region has been rocked by unrest and mass demonstrations over the past few months.
More than 50 people were killed in riots in the western part of Ukraine during this period, according to the Ukrainian government.
For the most part, though, it seems the protests in the east have been peaceful.
At the heart of the protests is the conflict in eastern Ukraine, a war that has lasted for more the past 70 years.
The war has killed more than 5 million people, according the International Crisis Group.
Russia and Ukraine have long fought a conflict that dates back to the end the Soviet era.
The two countries are both staunch allies of the United States.
After the fall of the Soviet bloc, Ukraine’s former Soviet-backed leadership began to reform.
It is now the second-largest economy in Europe after Germany, and it is home to several ethnic Russian communities.
As part of that reform, Ukraine opened up the country’s borders and its borders were sealed for the first time in more than 100 years.
The country also loosened its grip on Crimea, a territory in Ukraine’s Black Sea region.
The country has since returned to its former Soviet status.
Since the end on June 12, Ukraine has been gripped by political violence.
The conflict has killed at least 665 people and left more than 500,000 homeless.
Many Ukrainians blame the current conflict on President Petro Poroshenko, who is a member of the pro-Russian Party of Regions.
Some of the protesters who were arrested in Lviv on June 11 are charged with inciting a civil unrest.
They are accused of attacking police and inciting a riot.
Ukrainian law enforcement officers stand guard outside the presidential palace in Kiev.
Thousands of demonstrators have been arrested in the capital since the unrest began.
A number of protesters have been killed in clashes with police.
On June 12 at the height of the conflict, a crowd of protesters gathered outside the Ukrainian parliament building in Kyiv.
They were holding placards with slogans such as “Russia is a criminal state,” and “Don’t make us suffer.”
The protesters chanted “Ukraine is Ukraine!” and “The people of Ukraine are the people of Russia!”
The demonstrators also burned a Ukrainian flag, which was a symbol of Ukrainian independence.
The demonstrators also threw fireworks, a symbol associated with the Ukrainian independence movement.
Police fired tear gas at the protesters and used water cannon to disperse them.