0.00 – STARTS –
SCENE ONE – Banksy’s ‘Draw The Raised Bridge’
The film starts at the Scott Street Bridge, where the Banksy piece is located. Several shots also look at the surrounding area including factories and other structures.
0.02 (Narrator) – “The city of Kingston Upon Hull basked in the glory of it’s UK City of Culture title throughout 2017. From music festivals, installations and spectacular events throughout the calendar year, organisers insisted that the culture would not stop there, and the year would leave a lasting legacy for the city.”
- Shot 1: Wide view of Scott Street Bridge
- Shot 2: Medium- close view panning shot of Banksy piece
- Shot 3: Woman taking photo of Banksy
0.22 (Narrator) – “And the recent addition of a Banksy piece to Hull’s street art scene certainly strengthened them comments.”
- Shot 4: Zoomed-in view of Banksy piece through fence
- Shot 5: Long-shot down the River Hull
0.30 (Narrator) – “Titled ‘Draw The Raised Bridge’, the artwork first appeared back in January. After the image of a young boy holding a sword with a colander helmet appeared on the disused Scott Street Bridge, Bansky-fever took hold of the city as the mystery street artist confirmed the piece was indeed his on his Instagram page.”
- Shot 6: Reporter speaks to man in front of Banksy piece
- Shot 7: Long-view of Bankside Road
- Shot 8: Zoomed-in of Maizcor Building logo
0.50 (Narrator) – “However after being vandalised just days after its creation and dramatically restored by local window cleaner Jason Fanthorpe and his trusty bottle of white spirit, the debate as to whether spray painting is street art, or indeed vandalism is now well and truly alight.”
- Shot 9: View of factory through fence.
- Shot 10: Panning shot of devil graffiti
- Shot 11: Close-up of devil graffiti
SCENE TWO – The Wall
The film moves to a new location, titled ‘The Wall’, one of the main locations of the new Bankside Gallery graffiti. This scene is mainly made up of shots of the area.
1.09 (Narrator) – “Immediately, ideas about turning the entire Bankside area, a deteriorating industrial area along the River Hull, into a street art hub were tossed into the pan. Local artists and councillors got behind the idea, contacting local residents and businesses to consult them on the prospect of giving the area a splash of much-needed colour.”
- Shot 12: Downwards pan from industrial tower to The Wall
- Shot 13: Medium pan of Ziomek graffiti
- Shot 14: Close-up pan of paintwork
- Shot 15: Still shot of ‘Ooky’ graffiti
1.36 (Narrator) – That permission was soon granted, and thus, the Bankside Gallery was born. Led by local street art group SprayCreative, and BBC Radio Humberside journalist David Harrison, to date over 70 pieces of art can now be found on various commissioned walls.
- Shot 16: Zoomed-in shot of banana graffiti
- Shot 17: Wide pan of The Wall
- Shot 18: Medium pan of graffiti
- Shot 19: Close-up of splashed paint
- Shot 20: Shot of spray painted street sign
2.12 (Narrator) – “And the types of art you can find here now, are wide and varied to say the least. This section, called ‘The Wall’ is a 100 metre stretch of different pieces of art. Thankfully, the usually busy Bankside Road is closed to traffic for several month, allowing members of the public to gain a much safer and clearer view of the works.”
- Shot 21: Medium pan of section of The Wall
- Shot 22: Close-up of individual piece
- Shot 23: Long shot looking down The Wall
- Shot 24: Moving shot as vehicle travels alongside The Wall.
SCENE THREE – Corners
The film moves to a new section of graffiti called ‘corners’ close to the Banksy piece.
2.37 (Narrator) – “The beauty of street art is that these pieces are ever changing. Go down on a Monday and see one piece, and return the following week and it’s guaranteed to look completely different.”
- Shot 25: Shot 2 fades into 25 and a vehicle travels alongside Corners Wall, so the two shots merge together.
3.08 (Narrator) – “Every single piece of art is different, and many believe that this unique nature is what makes street art so special. Most is unexplainable, and only the artists themselves understand the true nature of the meaning of the pieces. Leaving them open to people’s own interpretations makes the art different for every single person who views it.”
- Shot 26: Long wide pan of Corners Wall
- Shot 27: Man walks past corners wall
- Shot 28: Medium view of corners wall
3.50 (Narrator) – “And believe me, some of the artwork found on Bankside is as random as it comes. A drunk banana lying on a skateboard on the moon, a giant dancing carrot are and some stairs enjoying a bowl of cereal are some of the more imaginative designs.”
- Shot 29: Man ties up bike in front of corners wall
- Shot 30: Close up of graffiti
- Shot 31: Zoom out of graffiti
- Shot 32: Close up of graffiti
- Shot 33: Medium view of graffiti and zoom out.
SCENE FOUR – KCOM Stadium and SprayCreative
This short scene takes the film to the KCOM Stadium where SprayCreative recently painted sections of the South Stand in Tiger stripes designs.
4.30 (Narrator) – “SprayCreative are the group behind much of the more professional commissioned work on Bankside. Spray artist Ollie Marshall is behind the group, who work on commissioned pieces around the region, including recently redesigning the South Stand of the KCOM Stadium in the Black & Amber stripes of Hull City.”
- Shot 34: Pan up to South Stand graffiti
- Shot 35: Pan left from graffiti to staium bowl
- Shot 36: Shot of 1904 graffiti
- Shot 37: Wide shot of Spray Creative at work
- Shot 38: Panning shot of SprayCreative tortoise
- Shot 39: Close up of SprayCreative working
SCENE FIVE – High Street Slavery Mural
The film moves to a mural celebrating Hull’s links with the abolition of slavery, located on High Street in the city’s Old Town, mainly celebrating the life of Nelson Mandella.
- Shot 40: Barbed wire close up
- Shot 41: Zoom out of abandoned development site
5.48 (Narrator) – “But the work on Bankside isn’t the first of it’s kind in the city. Located on High Street in Hull’s old town, this mural celebrate the city’s links with the abolition of slavery, and focuses on South Africa’s former leader Nelson Mandella. In fact, Hull has plenty on murals across the city, including the Lillian Belloca painting on Anlaby Road, and the three fisherman paintings on the side of buildings down Hessle Road.”
- Shot 42: Still shot of graffti
- Shot 43: Slight pan of graffiti of South Africa flag and fist
- Shot 44: Still shot of quotes on wall
- Shot 45: Pan right to Mandella portrait
- Shot 46: Still shot of ‘Police’
- Shot 47: Stills shot of South Africa flah
- Shot 48: Pan across wall
- Shot 49: Close up of Mandella eyes
- Shot 50: Pan across text
- Shot 51: Pan downwards of handcuffed hands.
- Shot 52: Shot of text
- Shot 53: Shot of text
SCENE SIX – Fruit Market and Humber Street
The film moves to the Humber Street and Fruit Market area of the city.
- Shot 54: Man walks past Fruit Market painting
- Shot 55: Pan of Fruit Market mural
7.22 (Narrator) – “Hull’s Humber Street and Fruit Market area is another part of the city that has been brightened up by commissioned pieces of street art. Considered the new cultural hub of the city after millions of pound of investment in the build-up to 2017, new creations pop up on a regular basis. The art seamlessly fits into its environment, and the eye-catching deigns bring more life to an already impressive area.”
- Shot 56: “Change is happening” painting.
- Shot 57: Close up of cartoon eyes
- Shot 58: Shot of eyes
- Shot 59: SprayCreative logo
- Shot 60: ThinkHull design
8.01 (Narrator) – “Once again, SprayCreative are behind much of the work, which includes more tributes to Hull’s heritage. Here we see a mural of the plane, called Jason, that Amy Johnson flew solo in from Great Britian to Australia in 1930.
- Shot 61: Pan across to plane
- Shot 62: Close up of plane
- Shot 63: Close up of plane
- Shot 64: Pan to Banksy mouse
- Shot 65: Still of chicken graffiti
- Shot 66: Still of Spider Man
8.34 (Narrator) – “Opinions on street art really are wide and varied. The debate over the last few months in Hull has been lively, but the beauty of it is that it’s all down to opinion, the debate is part of the art. However, it is unquestionable the colour these pieces have brought to certain areas of Hull has been much needed, and can only serve as a positive addition to a city that wants to honour its cultural title for as long as possible.”
- Shot 67: Still of Martins alley street signs
- Shot 68: Martins Alley graffiti
- Shot 69: Martins Alley Graffiti
- Shot 70: Butler Whites shutters
- Shot 71: Butler Whites shutters
9.19 – ENDS –