Graffiti // Tuesday, July 02, 2013
Horfe continues to evolve with his distinct style and paint even more. Do we post Horfe too much? Probably. Are we concerned about that? Nope.
Graffiti // Thursday, June 27, 2013
Will Robson-Scott’s newest video shot with what appears to be the archaic format of HI-8, follows Parisian graffiti crew, PAL, around during their time spent in New York. Deviating from you typical graffiti video, Scott’s approach is refreshing as he includes the diverse characters and the various rugged landscapes that makes New York the vibrant city that it is. Set to a tranquil soundtrack, take 5 minutes out of your day and check it out.
Graffiti // Tuesday, June 11, 2013
Never not painting, Horfe and Cony are currently participating in the Viborg Marathon Project, which is a private painting project in a schoolyard.
Graffiti // Wednesday, June 05, 2013
We are pretty sure we see parts of cars, machinery, and music notes in this framed piece by Horfe.
Graffiti // Saturday, June 01, 2013
New York-based publisher, Carnage NYC, recently released a new zine featuring the work of artist Gorey. Here we take a look at this limited edition 52-page zine contains illustrations, writings and vinyl stickers from the artist. Each copy comes with a screen-printed cover, are hand-signed and numbered.
Graffiti // Thursday, May 30, 2013
These two Parisians make for a killer collaborative combo of comics meets graffiti. Get on their level!
Graffiti // Wednesday, May 22, 2013
Bombing rolldown gates in the daytime does not happen in America very often, unless you woke up that morning feeling touched and little more lucky than normal.
Graffiti // Tuesday, May 21, 2013
This is by far one of our most favorite pieces we have seen Horfe paint yet. It resembles more of an abstract painting you would see on a canvas than graffiti in the street.
Graffiti // Thursday, May 16, 2013
Dazed and Confused wrote an article which notes Cony, Horfe and others from PAL crew as part of a loosely defined genre described as “Comic Abstraction.” As the author states, “Taken one way, the works are innocuous, colourful, abstract shapes. Turn back and they lurch, grimace and menace, Disney turned evil. Sortais is one of the finest examples of new Comic Abstraction, pushing it to new directions with an infectious energy.”