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psychylustro by Katharina Grosse. Photo by Steve Weinik. In the spring of 2014, the City of Philadelphia Mural Arts Program installed psychylustro, a multi-site artwork by Katharina Grosse, across sections of the Northeast Rail Corridor in Philadelphia.
Photo courtesy of Stik. London-based street artist Stik is internationally known for painting cute stick figures that just generally make people smile.
Not much to say here other than I am really enjoying the way Said Dokins and MonkeyBird have combined calligraffiti and fine stenciling on this mural in San Miguel de Allende, Mexico.
Photo by Herman Yung. It should come as no surprise that anti-Trump street art and graffiti has begun to spring up.
NDA wheatpaste in Philadelphia Around this time last year, Philadelphia got great news with NDA moved to town.
Nano 4814. Photo by Quentin Coussirat. Last June, during the 5th edition of Bien Urbain (a Public Art Festival in Besançon, France) the Spanish artist NANO 4814 was invited to participate and paint the mural above.
A mural in DC by Jason Woodside It’s no secret that the muralism model pioneered by Tony Goldman’s Goldman Properties is being imitated across the country.
This week, Amazon launched the Amazon Street Art Project, which features new limited edition artwork from stikman, Faith47, AIKO, Gaia, Logan Hicks, Ganzeer, and Ron English.
In December 2014, Posterboy attempted one of his most bold installations yet. He was in Lima, Peru. It was election season.
Paul Insect This past Friday in Paris, over 600 posters by more than 80 artists and designers were installed in bus shelters managed by JCDecaux.
In December, an eclectic set of seven prints and editioned works from some of the world’s most interesting street artists will go for sale on… Amazon.com.
This week, we at Vandalog lost a friend and colleague, as well as one of the most promising (and already accomplished) public art advocates in the United States.
Detail of CLIMATE01 by Andreco Andreco completed a beautiful mural in Paris in the run up to the COP21 conference on climate change, which starts next week.
Labrona and Mathieu Connery. It’s hard to not come back to Labrona‘s art. Not only because he is one of my favorite street artists ever, but also because he is one of those who continues to create the same way he has created since the beginning, year after year, for him, on the streets, on trains, with his friends.
28 Millimeters, Women Are Heroes. Action in Kibera Slum, General View, Kenya, 2009. Photo by JR. Helping people is difficult.
The entrance to Wynwood Walls in Miami, Florida. Photo by Osseous. Earlier this week, the online street art community was abuzz about an article by Rafael Schacter for The Conversation, From dissident to decorative: why street art sold out and gentrified our cities.
I don’t have much to add to that video other than to say this: Both times I’ve worked on with Swoon, it’s been life-changing.
A still from DE-FENCE. Image courtesy of DE-FENCE. Earlier this week, two very different pieces of street art landed in my inbox within half an hour of each other.
Michelle Angela Ortiz installing a piece for the Cit of Philadelphia Mural Arts Program. Vandalog has been silent for about a month.
Zio Zegler. San Francisco, SoMa. “Travel broadens the mind.” Well I really hope that’s true! I had the chance to spend a few days in the Bay area, which gave me another opportunity to continue my favorite activity: urban exploration.