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Graffiti is painted on the side of a property at Third Street and Cecil B. Moore Avenue.
The end of Pier 18, also known as Graffiti Pier, is shown with the Philadelphia skyline in the background.
Jonathan Heard, right, and Tim Farnon, employees of Philadelphia's Anti-Graffiti Network, paint over graffiti tags at the corner of Sixth and Washington streets.
Graffiti is stricken on several abandoned rowhomes in the Brewerytown neighborhood of Philadelphia.
Empty spray paint cans are scattered along the ground near Pier 18, also known as Graffiti Pier, near Philadelphia's Port Richmond neighborhood.
Graffiti is permitted on the walls of a private business at Fifth Street and Cecil B. Moore Avenue.
Graffiti writers tagged an abandoned building near Seventh Street and Germantown Avenue in the Kensington section of Philadelphia.
A truck covered in graffiti is parked on North American Street.
Pier 18, also known a Graffiti Pier, is a common site for graffiti writers, who have covered much of its structures in paint.