<p>The mural features various elements of Harderwijk. Take a look at the mural and discover!</p>
The origin of this mural
In the mural we see a nun and a ship's servant. The nun is referring to the old Monastery. She is folding the cloth. In the mural, Van Delft pepernoten return. These pepernoten are made in a factory in Harderwijk. We also see the Hanseatic horse and the cloth lead, the coin, in the painting. The two depicted extras are inhabitants of Harderwijk. All images: ©De Strakke Hand
The rich history of the neighborhood
The Hanseatic city of Harderwijk is vibrant, burgundian and enchanting. Through the centuries the city has been shaped and colored. In the mural various objects are visible that refer to Harderwijk. The nun refers to the old monastery. She folds the cloth, where Harderwijk is known for. The peppermints from the factory in Harderwijk are a nice nod to today. The Hanseatic horse and the cloth lead and coin are objects are remnants from the trading era. The mural is strongly connected to its surroundings because of all these elements.
Address mural Harderwijk Klooster 17 3841 EN Harderwijk
Scan the QR code to make the mural come to life (end of 2022).
14 murals in the Hanseatic Cities
In 14 different Hanseatic cities in the Netherlands and Germany are murals realized. These Hanseatic cities are: Maasbommel, Hasselt, Elburg, Harderwijk, Hattem, Zwolle, Deventer, Zutphen, Doesburg, and four German cities Wesel, Emmerich am Rhein, Neuss and Kalkar.
The starting point for the murals is a photograph depicting two people from the city in question. These can be well-known personalities, but also other inhabitants selected for the photo motif. The historical scene depicted is combined with a related contemporary motif. An individual QR code will then be added to the mural (by the end of 2022). After scanning the code on the smartphone, the actors step out of the mural and tell a story about the city and the mural scene.
See more about the murals via Instagram.