As a possible Greek exit from the eurozone looms ever larger, threatening to change the face of the euro forever, the currency’s home city of Frankfurt is giving its famous Euro sculpture a much-needed facelift. While the eurozone’s leaders buckle down for what could be the most decisive talks in the relatively short history of the single currency so far, few will fail to see a certain symbolism in the dismantling and renovation of the 14-metre (45-feet), 50-tonne sculpture that has become one of Frankfurt’s most photographed landmarks. The huge neon sign is the work of artist Ottmar Hoerl and was erected at the foot of the then headquarters of the European Central Bank in Frankfurt’s financial district in 2001. Last year, the ECB moved into its new, spectacular twin-tower headquarters in the east of the city. The sculpture shows a blue Euro symbol with 12 yellow stars representing each of the

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