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  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205331.jpg
    In West Belfast, the "Peace Wall", sometimes 20 metres high, separates the Irish district from the falls of the British Shankill district. The wall is constantly covered with new frescoes. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205332.jpg
    In West Belfast, the "Peace Wall", sometimes 20 metres high, separates the Irish district from the falls of the British Shankill district. The wall is constantly covered with new frescoes. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205333.jpg
    In the west of Belfast, in the Irish district of Clonard, the "wall of peace" separates Bombay street from the British district of Shankill. The rear of the houses have recently been screened to protect against possible explosive jets. In 1969, this street was completely burned by a crowd of Protestant Loyalists. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205334.jpg
    In the west of Belfast, in the Irish district of Clonard, the "wall of peace" separates Bombay street from the British district of Shankill. The backs of the houses have recently been screened to protect them from possible explosives. In 1969, this street was completely burned by a crowd of Protestant Loyalists. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205335.jpg
    In West Belfast, social housing in the Irish district of Les Falls. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205336.jpg
    In West Belfast, social housing in the Irish district of Les Falls. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205337.jpg
    In West Belfast, social housing in the Irish district of Les Falls. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205338.jpg
    In West Belfast, social housing in the Irish district of Les Falls. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205339.jpg
    Remembrance garden set up for the victims of the Troubles, in the Irish district of Donore Donore Court in Belfast. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205340.jpg
    Remembrance garden set up for the victims of the Troubles, in the Irish district of Donore Donore Court in Belfast. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205341.jpg
    Mural painting in the Irish district of Donore Donore Court in Belfast. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205342.jpg
    Mural painting in the Irish district of Donore Donore Court in Belfast. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205343.jpg
    In West Belfast, in the Falls Irish quarter, a painting in memory of Bobby Sands, a member of the Provisional IRA and Member of the United Kingdom House of Commons, who died of a hunger strike in Maze Prison or Long Kesh in Northern Ireland. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205344.jpg
    In the Irish districts of West Belfast, the presence of the Republican Army of Ireland (IRA) is often lacking. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205345.jpg
    In the Irish districts of West Belfast, the Northern Ireland Police Service (NIPS) is considered by the most extremist as a British occupying force. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205346.jpg
    Despite the 1998 peace agreements that were supposed to break down the barriers, the gates and barbed wire continued to be erected as here around in an Irish quarry in West Belaast. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205347.jpg
    During the Troubles, the top floor of the Divis Tower in West Belfast was used by the British army as a vantage point to control the Irish Catholic population living at the foot of the tower. The snipers didn't hesitate to shoot from the roof. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205348.jpg
    In an Irish district of West Belfast, a sign against the return of a border between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205349.jpg
    In West Belfast, the doors separating the Falls Irish quarter from the British Shankill quarter close every weekend and evening at 6:30 pm. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205350.jpg
    In West Belfast, the doors separating the Falls Irish quarter from the British Shankill quarter close every weekend and evening at 6:30 pm. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205351.jpg
    In West Belfast, the doors separating the Falls Irish quarter from the British Shankill quarter close every weekend and evening at 6:30 pm. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205352.jpg
    In West Belfast, near the "Wall of Peace", the British district of Shankill. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205353.jpg
    In West Belfast, near the "Wall of Peace", the British district of Shankill. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205354.jpg
    In West Belfast, near the "Wall of Peace", the British district of Shankill. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205355.jpg
    Mural fresco by the Ulster Volunteer Force (UVF), a Northern Irish paramilitary group, on Shankill Road, a British district in West Belfast. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205356.jpg
    In the British district of Shankill, in West Belfast, the entrance of the Shankill football team's fan club. The club brings together a large number of Loyalists. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205357.jpg
    In the British district of Shankill, a memorial erected at the site of the bomb blast by members of the Provisional IRA in the Bayardo bar frequented by members of the Ulster Volunteer Force (UVF) and civilians. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205358.jpg
    Social housing in the British district of Shankill. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205359.jpg
    Social housing in the British district of Shankill. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205360.jpg
    Social housing in the British district of Shankill. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205361.jpg
    In West Belfast, in the British quarter of Shankill. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205362.jpg
    In West Belfast, in the British quarter of Shankill. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205363.jpg
    In West Belfast, in the British quarter of Shankill. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205364.jpg
    In West Belfast, in the British quarter of Shankill. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205365.jpg
    On Newtownards Road, in Belfast is predominantly British, the "freedom corner" is in fact a succession of mural paintings to the glory of the various loyalist and unionist paramilitary groups. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205366.jpg
    Mural fresco by the Ulster Volunteer Force (UVF), a Northern Irish paramilitary group, in East Belfast, which is predominantly British. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205367.jpg
    Mural painting by the Ulster Volunteer Force (UVF), a Northern Irish paramilitary group, in East Belfast, which is predominantly British. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205368.jpg
    Mural painting by the Ulster Volunteer Force (UVF), a Northern Irish paramilitary group, in East Belfast, which is predominantly British. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205369.jpg
    Mural fresco of the Young citizen volunteers, a youth organization of the Ulster Volunteer Force (UVF), a Northern Irish paramilitary group, in East Belfast, which is predominantly British. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
  • The walls of Belfast
    Northern Ireland
    Olivier Donnars
    LePictorium_0205370.jpg
    A flag of the red hand of Ulster, symbol of the Loyalists, floats in a predominantly British district of East Belfast. In this northern Irish city, Brexit only revives the old wounds of the two communities, British and Irish, which continue to count their deaths in their respective neighbourhoods.
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