The Coronational Square is the centrepiece of the Christian world’s largest city, the capital of the Holy Land.
The church has been there since the 12th century, when it was built by the Jewish community.
But it was not until the 1970s that it gained a reputation for being the heart of the city’s inner-city.
The Catholic church is still there, but its presence is slowly dwindling.
Today the cornerstones of Coronations life are under threat, and its role is becoming increasingly under threat.
The Church of St Luke, built by an immigrant from Portugal who arrived in Corby in the 13th century and who has been living in Corone for more than 500 years, is the most visible example of the cornerstone church’s decline.
It is also the largest and oldest in Coroner’s Square.
Coronings church was built in the 11th century as a religious building for the Jewish people of Corone, and it is a landmark to the city.
The building was named after St Luke the evangelist who arrived here in 1207.
He preached from his home in the town of Coronet, which is where the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints is located.
It has a congregation of over 800 and was a centre of learning.
But in the late 19th century it was turned into a commercial complex.
A new commercial development was constructed at the corner, but not before its walls were covered in graffiti.
Its main entrance is blocked off with a wooden gate and has been a popular tourist attraction for decades.
The graffiti is a testament to the decay that has happened in the corner church.
The wall covering it is crumbling and the church is being damaged by the building’s own decay.
The walls are being ripped down and the inside of the church has become a battleground for residents who feel neglected.
Coroner Andrew White told the ABC that the building has become an uninviting place for people to congregate.
“There are areas that are really difficult to get to,” he said.
“The graffiti on the walls is really an indication of that, but also an indication that there are other areas that people have to be concerned about, particularly on Sundays when there is a lot of community activity.”
The graffiti on a wall of the Church, on Coronners main entrance.
It’s a battle being waged between residents and the Church.
One resident, who asked to remain anonymous, said she was worried about what would happen to her neighbourhood’s historic buildings when the church was redeveloped.
“When we were growing up, the church stood there and that’s what we would call a place where the people could come together,” she said.
The vandalised walls of the building, in the middle of Coroner White’s presentation.
“It’s a real blight, there’s no way that you can make it go away, and people are saying they can’t afford to live there.”
The church is also a centre for anti-Catholic sentiment, and the graffiti is also an expression of that.
The vandalism is visible from across the street, on the side of a building where the Coroners old synagogue was demolished in the 1970’s.
“This is a reflection of the anti-Semitism in the community,” Mr White said.
When Coronators old synagogue came down, the graffiti was still there.
Coronet resident Kishore Chatterjee said the graffiti on Coroner Whites walls was a message of exclusion.
“We want to get rid of that graffiti, and we don’t want that to happen to us, but we also want to keep the tradition that’s built into Coronions history,” he told the BBC.
The Coroner has spoken to residents about the problem, but has so far been unable to make any meaningful change.
“Coronations community is in dire need of a major facelift, which would include removing the graffiti from the walls of our church and other historic buildings in Coronel,” he wrote in his report.
Coronial Council chief executive Richard Latham said the council was working with local authorities and the community to address the graffiti problem.
“With the help of the local community, we are now in the process of addressing this issue, which has impacted on the church and is impacting on our businesses,” he added.
“Our focus is now on finding a solution that will provide a safe and respectful environment for the local communities.”
The Coronial Square church has a number of important historical and cultural assets.
It was built as a Jewish community centre, and for generations the area was a hub for Jewish and Christian commerce.
The corner of Coroni Street and St Luke’s Square in Coronet is now a tourist attraction, with a number from around the world visiting Coronements corner for weddings, funerals, visits from Jewish tourists, and concerts.
Coronian Council chief officer Richard Lathan said the vandalism was the first