Street Art // Wednesday, July 10, 2013
This past Friday in Oaxaca, Mexico, the exhibition "Made in Oaxaca" at the Museum of Contemporary Art of Oaxaca opened, featuring a line-up of international street and mural artists. Curated by Pedro Alonzo, the display showed twelve site-specific works from twelve different artists, from Saner, MOMO, Retna, Nunca, Dr Lakra and others.
Juxtapoz // Saturday, July 21, 2012
Dr. Lakra, cover of our August 2010 issue, was just invited by and completed a site-specific mural at the Museum of Contemporary Art Oaxaca, Mexico. Our colleagues at Juxtapoz Latin America tell us that the piece tells the story of a shooting and residual effects that the shooting has on the characters in the mural.
Juxtapoz // Friday, November 11, 2011
Today we show you the completed collaborative mural that Herbert Baglione and Dr. Lakra worked on in Oaxaca, Mexico last week in conjunction with the Day of the Dead festivities. As you can see in the final mural, the artist took the Day of the Dead celebration and its themes of celebrating those passed away and applied to each of their styles.
Juxtapoz // Wednesday, November 09, 2011
We spent time in Oaxaca for the Day of the Dead celebration, documenting both the festivities and the painting collaboration with Herbert Baglione and Dr. Lakra. Today, we show you pictures of Day 2's work, with more details and characters added to the mural in Etla in Oaxaca, Mexico.
Juxtapoz // Tuesday, November 08, 2011
We showed your are photos from the Day of the Dead celebration in Oaxaca from our visit last week, but we were also there to witness a great collaboration from two former Juxtapoz cover artists, Mexico's Dr. Lakra and Brazil's Herbert Baglione. Both artists collaborated on mural in the town of Etla in the Oaxaca region of Mexico, and today we show you Day 1 of their mural in progress.
Juxtapoz // Monday, November 07, 2011
Juxtapoz editor, M. Revelli, visited the Oaxaca, Mexico town of San Agustin Etla for the Dia de los Muertos ("Day of the Dead") celebration this past week. The tiny town, just a bit more than 10 miles north of the city of Oaxaca, is widely known for their major Dia de los Muertos celebrations, including costumes, music, and invigorated crowds.