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Ari Gabel is an Ohio based photographer whose work deals with the documentation of the vanishing faces and stories held within countless individuals across the American landscape.
Veks continues painting spots in the midwest dropping this Wheel of Fortune piece in Wichita, Kansas.
Dan Quintana is a great follow on Instagram. He just has a fantastic, detailed process that he documents, and you can watch as his paintings take on a life.
Holy. Ella & Pitr, who we have mentioned on this site before, just absolutely went big and bonkers in Norway for Nuart 2015 this past week.
Each week we feature updates on current graffiti scenes in a number of major U.S. cities with the help of a few select photographers.
The Lonely Island will be presenting a one night solo exhibition "Bay Area Toile" by Matt Ritchie (aka Matt136) at Athens B.
German illustrator Björn Griesbach knows how to give you haunting dreams. One of his more recent series, "Hollow Children," features grinning children with dark smudged faces that, to be honest, are pretty terrifying.
Call her “The Re-Animator.” In her new show at Bermudez Projects in Downtown Los Angeles, Erynn Richardson brings back to life the deer that hunters across America stalk, kill, stuff, and display; and turns them into nigh-religious icons.
Matthew Kaliner, a Harvard University lecturer uses the "drip method" that we all learned as kids on the beach to create otherworldly sculptures on the beach.
Last month PangeaSeed hosted his second annual mural festival “Sea Walls: Murals for Oceans” in collaboration with 1xRUN, Tony Delfino, and World Art Destinations.
If you live in San Francisco or have visited here recently, it is likely that you traveled down Market Street and encountered a wonderful addition to the city's public art.
We've written about Laura Callaghan's illustrations before, the London-based artist recently worked with Anonymous Sex Journal on their new "The Solo Issue or Sex For One" issue which compiles anonymous submissions and stories about, well, you get it...
Winnie Truong draws hair better than anyone, and her subjects are soulful and strange, but the way we categorize them in our minds says more about us than them.
Keith Tyson began working as an apprentice engineer making nuclear submarines after leaving high school at age 15.
Weaving elements of masterful line work and a strong sense of heritage, the work of Stephanie Inagaki uses Japanese mythology and folk tales as the source for her intimate presentations of the manners in which we relate to the ones we love, the often painful lessons learned in the experience, and ul
Nuria Riaza's blue ballpoint drawings are meticulous, in every sense of the word. Not only are they exquisitely rendered with detailed, fine linework, but each piece displays the artist's very careful deliberation and composition (her grids of collected knick-knacks are a neat freak's dream).
Throughout his long career, Richard Diebenkorn always kept a sketchbook—a portable studio—to capture his ideas.
If you may have noticed, Banksy just opened his very own amusement, excuse us, Bemusement Park called Dismaland in the seaside city of Weston-super-Mare in England.
There are a lot of musicians who also paint or create other forms of art, and we have covered many on the site and in the mag in recent years.
If you happened to get around to reading our wonderful August 2015 issue, which we dubbed the environmental issue, you may have come across a feature on the works of UK-based Lucy McLauchlan.