Art for Pete’s sake

(L-R) Peter Wood, Sally Eustace, Corporate Partnerships Manager at Cavendish Cancer Care and Knight Frank's Tim Bottrill.'Can you tell where it is yet? An eagle-eyed art lover could ' and has won Knight Frank's 'cunning and creative' secret graffiti challenge, organised to raise funds for the Master Cutler's Challenge.'City art lovers were challenged to find the large piece of graffiti after the one-off scene was painted in secret on a Sheffield building by local artist Barber, with the help of the Master Cutler Pam Liversidge and Knight Frank partner Tim Bottrill.'Peter Wood, chief executive of Sheffield Technology Parks, was the lucky winner who spotted the artwork on the side of Sellers Wheel - a recently refurbished late 19th century 'Little Mesters' building on Arundel Street, now home to website publisher The Science Registry.

(L-R) Peter Wood, Sally Eustace, Corporate Partnerships Manager at Cavendish Cancer Care and Knight Frank's Tim Bottrill.'Can you tell where it is yet? An eagle-eyed art lover could ' and has won Knight Frank's 'cunning and creative' secret graffiti challenge, organised to raise funds for the Master Cutler's Challenge.'City art lovers were challenged to find the large piece of graffiti after the one-off scene was painted in secret on a Sheffield building by local artist Barber, with the help of the Master Cutler Pam Liversidge and Knight Frank partner Tim Bottrill.'Peter Wood, chief executive of Sheffield Technology Parks, was the lucky winner who spotted the artwork on the side of Sellers Wheel - a recently refurbished late 19th century 'Little Mesters' building on Arundel Street, now home to website publisher The Science Registry.

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AN EAGLE-EYED Sheffield art lover has won a ‘cunning and creative’ secret graffiti challenge, organised to raise funds for the Master Cutler’s Challenge.

The challenge was to find the large piece of graffiti painted in secret on a Sheffield building by local artist Barber.

Peter Wood, chief executive of Sheffield Technology Parks, was the lucky winner who spotted the artwork on the side of Sellers Wheel - a recently refurbished late 19th century Little Mesters building on Arundel Street.

The building is now home to website publisher The Science Registry.