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Tag Archives: Street Art

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DAIN was the hot topic of last year on the contemporary NYC street art scene and, although there’s nothing startlingly different in each piece, I’m really looking forward to popping into Rook & Raven this Saturday to see some more.


Escif’s street art feels so fresh and doesn’t have any of the usual prerequisites for street art; graffiti style lettering, stencils, garish colours. What’s more, many of his creations have a clear sociological, political or moral message that doesn’t come across as either misjudged or sanctimonious.

I’ve interviewed Kinsey over at Occupy on his working process, gradual change in style, the new print released today and an upcoming solo show. Enjoy

Contrail is something that you attach to your bike and is a cross between a way of building cycling communities and creating, quite literally, street art.

For those of you that missed the sensory overload that was the Faile / Bast show last month, you can see the full show here, courtesy of Arrested Motion. VideoImages.

It was pretty full on!

Theres a bunch of new pieces to buy over at Eelus’s website, taken from his solo show “The colour out of space”. Heres a few he sent over; Be quick as a lot have already SOLD OUT.

An article featuring the infamous JR in last weekends Guardian. Street Art with a refreshing difference.

This is gonna be big! Roll on Thursday!

12th February 2010 – 27th March 2010

To kick-start 2010, Laz Inc are proud to present a rare treat in the form of Faile and long-time collaborator Bast. “The two floors of Lazarides Greek Street will be taken over for a truly experiential exhibition. Faile and Bast’s signature elements will resound throughout the gallery, creating an explosive installation.”

Home Sweet Home is a celebration of Banksys street art in his home city of Bristol. This book places him in the context of 3D, John Nation from the Barton Hill Settlement, Inkie, Nick Walker and the other artists and musicians who were instrumental in linking Bristol to the original New York hip hop scene. It is the most revealing account of Banksys formative years and contains more than one hundred images of his Bristol art, as well as pictures of Banksy at work, many of which have never been published before.