“Perceptual Shift" by Michael Murphy

Juxtapoz // Friday, June 26, 2015
“Perceptual Shift” is a 3D halftone sculpture using 1,252 wood balls, paint, and braided fibers to create, according to the view of the observer, an eye sculpture. Michael Murphy, an American sculptor, is know for his multidimensional work.

Remed & Okuda in Malaga, Spain

Street Art // Friday, June 26, 2015
The European duo collaborated again on a mural, this time was in Malaga, Spain for the MAUS project where local and international artists will paint some buildings of the city. Remed and Okuda created "La Danse De Venus Et Du Marin" where they combined their distinctive styles making a colorful piece with perfect shapes. 

Dan Witz Teams up with PETA for D.C. Installations

Street Art // Friday, June 26, 2015
December, 2013 Juxtapoz cover artist Dan Witz is yet again teaming up with PETA for a series of installations in Washington DC to draw attention to the plight of baby monkeys subjected to cruel psychological experiments at NIH. If you look closely at the next metro stop, you may spot a tiny, mournful face peering from behind prison bars, hands reaching towards freedom...

The Work of Drew Mosley

Juxtapoz // Friday, June 26, 2015
Artist and carpenter Drew Mosley lives and works in Ottawa, Ontario. Between bushwhacking through the wilderness and exhaustive studio work, Mosley finds time to create scenes depicting creatures from the depths of his imagination, inspired by his surroundings.

Glastonbury Festival as LEGOS

Music // Thursday, June 25, 2015
One of the best music festivals in the world kicks off this weekend at Worthy Farm in England, as Glastonbury will be starred with headliners Florence + The Machine, Kanye West and The Who. From mud, legendary sets, and a pretty solid site-specific art program, we always keep an eye out Glastonbury-happenings. So does LEGO, as they have re-created the festival, and its famed Pyramid Stage, in LEGOs.

New photos: Boogie in Moscow

Photography // Thursday, June 25, 2015
Boogie, who has been a Juxtapoz favorite for years and relentlessly continues to document the diverse street life, recently visited Moscow to work on a new book. The photographer sent some photos over from his trip and they are nothing short of what we come to expect from this prolific artist.

Phillip Toledano’s “Hope & Fear”

Photography // Thursday, June 25, 2015
British photographer, Phillip Toledano examines and visualized the fears of Western civilization in his series “Hope & Fear.” The costumes that were created in order to execute his conceptual visualizations were “real” in the sense that he did not use photoshop to create them. According to Toledano: “Hope & Fear is the external manifestation of internal desires and paranoia that are adrift in contemporary American society. What are we afraid of? What do we love? How does our society function, and what does it worship?” 

Interview: Shepard Fairey "Your Eyes Here" @ CAC Málaga, Spain

Juxtapoz // Thursday, June 25, 2015
On Friday, June 26, the CAC Málaga Museum in Málaga, Spain will be opening Your Eyes Here, an exhibition from Los Angeles-based artist Shepard Fairey. As they note, "Your Eyes Here is not just a historical overview of Fairey’s works, but is a dynamic up-to-the-moment showcase of his artistic evolution influenced by music, politics – peace and war – and environmental issues." On the occasion, we chatted with Shepard about putting the show together, the international spread of Obey Giant, and looking forward and back. 

Scene Report: New York

Graffiti // Thursday, June 25, 2015
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. Ray Mock aka CarnageNYC delivers this week’s New York Scene Report.

Grete Stern's Collage Photography

Photography // Thursday, June 25, 2015
Grete Stern's work combines black and white film photography with collage techniques, creating odd juxtapositions between humans or bodyparts and nature. Greta, who had a background in graphic design, begun photographing in the late 1920s and continued her studio work until about 1980, when her poor eyesight begun interfering with her work. 

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