How to spot the wax sculptures on London’s streets
The wax sculpture is a popular tourist attraction, but it has caused a stir in the capital.
The London Eye has been flooded with comments about the sculptures, which can be found on the city’s streets and in shops.
But the wax sculpture, which has been erected at Tate Modern, is not a museum piece.
It is a large sculpture made of wax, and it was commissioned by a private individual who had the intention of making the sculpture for his own personal use, it said.
He commissioned it to be used by the artist who made it, it added.
The sculpture was originally installed on St John’s Green in 1878, when the artist was working on the painting “An Innocent Man”.
Its presence in London has caused controversy and criticism, with critics calling it a blatant representation of white supremacy.
In a statement, the museum said the artist had intended the work to be “inclusive” and said the sculpture was commissioned in the hope of creating a “permanent, tangible connection between people of all ages and cultures”.
“The work will be in the public domain until such time as it is demolished,” it added, adding that the museum was working to ensure the work remained in the area.