On the wave of what happened in Tunisia to the itinerant merchant Mohamed Bouazizi, in January 17, 2011 in Cairo, a man set himself on fire. After eight days, from January 25, 2011 a series of protests against the President Hosni Mubarak's thirty-year regime, driven by a strong desire for political and social renewal have followed in Egypt. The protests, initially peaceful, are then degenerated into bloody clashes with the forces of order which have left many victims on the ground , giving way to the 2011 Egyptian Revolution . During the early days of the "Nile Revolution" many guys have started to draw graffiti on the walls that were once exclusively used for advertising. Through graffiti many guys, for the first time, expressed their displeasure towards an archaic and dictatorial political class. The majority of graffiti is located in Tahrir Square and in the adjacent areas. To get immediately to the users murals should not be too structured and difficult to decipher, but must contain direct and simple messages. Even today, two years after the beginning of the revolution, dozens of boys continue to shout their anger through street art. Many of their graffiti depict the faces of those who have died for their change desire.