In a non-random street in Rome, a beautiful mural has appeared dedicated to the queen of Italian television, who recently passed away leaving everyone speechless. The mural was created in honor of the Carrà in via San Giovanni Lanterna, known for being the Roman Gay Street.
The mural appeared in the famous Gay Street of Rome was made by Mr. Churro. Depicted is the legendary Raffaella Carrà, a very important character also for the LGBTQIA + community.
There Carrà it was indeed a true icon for the LBTQIA + community. So important that, in addition to the work that depicts it in via San Giovanni in Laterna, it seems that the aforementioned street could be dedicated to her.
The name of Raffaella Carrà has already confirmed places named after her.
Also beloved in Spain, by now the decision has been taken to dedicate one of the central squares of Madrid. Also to Bologna, the City Council is taking action as long as the same happens in the Emilian city.
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The Gay Street of Rome named after the Carrà?
Fabrizio Marazzo, candidate for mayor of Rome has made it clear that he will defend the mural depicting the queen of Italian television, making sure that it is not removed in any way. Indeed, by Fabrizio Marazzo there is a further idea, with the intention of keeping the artist’s name high.
Indeed, just in case Fabrizio Marazzo elected, via San Giovanni in Laterna will be dedicated by him to the Carrà:
As already announced, when I was elected, my first commitment will be to dedicate the stretch of road near the Colosseum, which we have renamed Gay Street, to Raffaella Carrà. An idea shared by a large part of our LGBT + community. The municipality of Madrid has already dedicated a street to her in its LGBTQ neighborhood.
The mural in the Gay Street in Rome it consists of the portrait of the Carrà. Behind, a flag with the colors of the rainbow and a sentence full of meanings: “Less silence, more noise”.
A tribute to the Carrà but also a way to continue to underline the importance of approving the Zan Bill. In fact, there are several photos shared by social users, which immortalize the new work and on the occasion recall the importance of the bill against homotransphobia.