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This immensely likeable restaurant is a “real treat to visit” – a paragon of relaxed civility with comfortingly familiar decor and an air of low-key elegance in the two interconnecting dining rooms.
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It would be really sad if it was lost.” Mr Minns used an image from the artist Banksy as the basis for his design, setting a pair of girls letting go of balloons on the back of a van owned by flower outlet Flowervision, where he works.
Pictured on one of the balloons is the famous Colman’s bull’s head logo, and on the other is the ‘C’ from the Britvic logo.
Mr Minns said he had been creating artwork on the back of his firm’s white vans for about 11 years, but has been much more active in the past year since he learned how to apply mud, allowing him work all year round.
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Mr Minns said: “The other day I was speaking to someone I’ve known for years, and he told me a lot of his family used to work for Colman’s.
He said they even used to have their own fire service on site.
The muddy van artwork in support of the EDP/Norwich Evening News campaign to keep Britvic and Unilever's Norwich factories open. Sign writer Lynsey Cole, known as Damsel Dragonfly, contributed the lettering.
Picture: Courtesy Ricky Minns Archant Wicklewood artist Ricky Minns - also known as ‘Ruddy Muddy’ - has created a special design on the back of a white delivery van in support of the campaign to stop the city losing hundreds of jobs and the production of its iconic Colman’s Mustard.
Mr Minns, 42, said he was more than happy to get behind the campaign.