Sometimes, liturgical/church art is placed in a manner that it can be seen but not touched. For devotional purposes, touching relics and art has always been a Catholic tradition as well as kissing it in the non-COVID age.
When we restored the interior of the Church of the Most Holy Trinity in Augusta in 1996, I was tempted to remove the life-size crucifix hanging on the congregation side of the church. You might as, though, “but Father, why in the name of God and all that is holy would you remove that crucifix?” Why? You ask? Because Vatican II taught (not) that you should not have a multiplicity of symbols in church buildings as it weakens the symbol. Just think of why all the “signs” of the Cross were eliminated in the Ordinary Form’s Roman Canon rubrics. Only one is needed and that makes it more powerful (not).
So you see in the second photo below, that there is a crucifixion scene above the altar (painting original to the 1863 church, side panels added in the 1996 restoration). And there is a crucifix in the cupola of the altar.
But then I thought to myself, self, I said, a lot of my parishioners go up to this life size crucifix, touch and kiss the foot of Jesus and embrace his legs. Accessibility is important to our devotional life. So it stayed.
By the way, we used this crucifix to veil for Passiontide and unveil and venerate on Good Friday.