Another piece of street art possibly created by secretive graffiti artist Banksy has appeared in East Anglia.
A new model of a miniature stable, which appears to have been signed by the artist, was found at Merrivale Model Village in Great Yarmouth, Norfolk, on Sunday morning.
Banksy-style art also appeared on Friday in Admiralty Road in the town, in Gorleston and in Oulton Broad and Lowestoft in Suffolk.
None has yet been authenticated.
First spotted by a visitor, the new work is a model of a thatched stable depicting a small rodent that appears to be standing on a wooden wheel placed by the building. It is captioned “Go big or go home”.
A post on the attraction’s Facebook page said “a model we had never seen before was sitting amongst our little cottages” and “looked as though vandals had been decorating it”.
“Upon closer inspection it was adorned with a familiar name to the street art scene….,” the post said.
Owner Frank Newsome told the BBC: “It’s not one of our cottages. Someone has brought it in.
“I’m a layman but we’ve Googled it and it does look genuine so we’re now trying to ascertain via the Banksy website whether it is or it isn’t.”
It would not be the first time Banksy has added his own work to an existing attraction.
He has previously visited galleries including Tate Britain, Le Louvre and four of New York’s most prestigious museums, to place his work on their walls while wearing a disguise, and also positioned a doll dressed as a Guantanamo detainee at Disneyland.
It also carries on the theme of rats causing disruption. The animals, a long-time favourite of Banksy’s, were captured messing up his bathroom during lockdown and spreading germs on the London Underground last summer.
‘East Anglian staycation’
Another artwork spotted in Great Yarmouth depicts people dancing on a bus shelter while an amusement arcade-style toy-grabbing crane appeared in Gorleston.
Part of a piece in Nicholas Everitt Park, Oulton Broad, near Lowestoft, was removed on Sunday over flooding fears. It depicted three children, who appeared to be standing in a small boat placed under the painting.
Another artwork was spotted on a wall outside the former Lowestoft Electrical shop on London Road North, which appears to show a child next to a sandcastle.
The BBC has attempted to contact representatives of Banksy, whose recent work includes a hula-hooping girl and an escaping prisoner.
He typically claims responsibility for pieces of street art via posts on his Instagram account and website.
Banksy expert Prof Paul Gough, principal and vice chancellor of Arts University Bournemouth, said he was “pretty sure” the works were by Banksy or “very good fakes” and that the artist “has clearly been enjoying an East Anglian staycation”.