Graffiti // Monday, March 23, 2015
Parisian staples Keno and Horfe make things work beautifully on a very slanted wall.
Graffiti // Wednesday, February 25, 2015
GVSR flat car community service clean up crew consisted of Horfe, Hour and Abno on this particular car.
Graffiti // Tuesday, February 24, 2015
One of Horfe’s funky throw-ups acquired a little red tip on the leg of the “R” and it is working for the letter.
Graffiti // Saturday, January 24, 2015
In this new video Horfee gets down with his funky style on a rooftop in Paris
Graffiti // Tuesday, December 23, 2014
Parisian and New York graffiti writers have collaborated in vandalism for years in both cities. This time around these two get it done in Paris.
Graffiti // Monday, December 22, 2014
Lush vegetation, green mushrooms and a bizarre Horfe character all flank this solid Gorey piece.
Graffiti // Monday, November 17, 2014
Depending on how fast the train is going by these you might have a hard time reading them, but you will know no matter what that something serious was painted there. Abno, Horfe and Hour color match and bring the funk.
Graffiti // Tuesday, October 21, 2014
Occupational hazards include sand in your shoes while doing the spray dance ocean side.
Juxtapoz // Tuesday, August 05, 2014
Jonathan LeVine Gallery is pleased to present Cruel Summer, a group exhibition curated by collector, graffiti historian, Juxtappoz contributor, and urban anthropologist Roger Gastman. "The summer of 1984 was awesome. The space shuttle Discovery took off on its maiden voyage, Apple released the Macintosh personal computer, the Olympics rallied the world together and Karate Kid was the hit film featuring the song Cruel Summer by Bananarama. The song and its video of three gorgeous young women roaming the streets of New York City inspired this show."
Graffiti // Friday, June 27, 2014
To coincide with Horfee and Russel Maurice’s exhibition Pathetic Bubble at Doomsday Store in Melbourne, a limited edition zine was released. Using cels (transparent sheets) originally employed to split up the production process of hand-drawn animation, Maurice and Horfée revive a historical technique of cartoon creation to seamlessly layer up their compositions. More information at Doomsday Store.