In a bid to make things easier for the artists, the new mural has been painted over, making it easier to see the original painting.
“It’s pretty clear the original artwork has been damaged, so now we can see the mural as it originally was,” said John Taylor, managing director at BFI London.
“I’m a big fan of the original, and I’m glad to see it’s coming back.”
The new mural, which will be up for auction on Friday, shows a young woman in a blue dress, surrounded by flowers, surrounded in a green-tinged landscape.
The girl is looking over her shoulder as she looks back at the other girl in the mural, holding a flower.
It’s a striking juxtaposition that makes it more than just an easel painting.
This particular piece of artwork was made in 1914, before the modern mural was created.
“The original is still hanging in the British Museum and will be on view until the end of February,” said Taylor.
“There’s a good chance that it will be gone before that, which is very exciting.”
There’s also a painting by another artist, which shows a boy playing a game of ball with a flower in his hand.
“We wanted to highlight the changing attitudes of people at the time,” said Dr Peter Waddell, director of the London Museum of Modern Art.
“This is a wonderful opportunity to revisit a painting that has been in the public domain for so long.”
The mural was painted by a young man, who was known as “Gleb” to his friends.
“He was an incredibly kind and talented young man,” said Waddel.
“A very, very talented artist, who created a really beautiful piece of work.”
The painting was created to celebrate the life of a young girl, whose life was tragically cut short by the Second World War.
It was commissioned by the London Underground Corporation, who wanted to display a mural on the station platforms.
The artist, known as Gleb, died in 1945.
He was the first artist to paint a mural in London’s Underground station.
“Our work reflects the change of the times,” said Ms Taylor.
She said the work had been in a conservatory for more than 50 years and would now be preserved for future generations.
“Glyb painted this piece of life as it was.
It is a beautiful piece and we hope that people will enjoy the opportunity to view it as a piece of art,” she said.
“If they don’t, we will have to ask them why.”
The artist was known to be a painter and a poet, and lived for many years in the same building as his wife.
“They had a daughter, Mary, and a son, John, who died in 1944,” said Mr Waddle.
“His wife died in 1952, and he was a very important part of the family.”
“The idea of the painting was to say, ‘This is my legacy to you, and we are going to be able to look back and say that it’s a beautiful place for us to be’.” Mr Taylor said it was a good time to get the mural back online.
This is going to bring people together again, and hopefully we’ll see people come together again.”