108

Street Art // Thursday, July 21, 2011
Italian-born street artist, 108, recently painted this unusual abstract shape in the streets of Modena.

Mash Out

Street Art // Wednesday, July 20, 2011
Ride a bike everyday.  If you draw bikes, paint bikes, build bikes, or ride bikes I applaud your excellent work.  Fisheye, distorted bike view painted on a wall?  Nicely done.

Tree of Happiness

Street Art // Wednesday, July 20, 2011
When all else fails, when the city has got you down, resort back to nature to lend some guidance.  A simple tree by an unknown artist, reminiscent of Margaret Kilgallen's nature work.

Tsk Tsk

Street Art // Wednesday, July 20, 2011
Berlin-based street artist, Tsk Tsk, creates intriguing work with acrylic and spray paint in abandoned buildings.

Tosco

Street Art // Wednesday, July 20, 2011
Portugal-based street artist, Tosco, recently painted this impressive abstract mural using just a little white and some black.

Blu and Ericailcane hit Fame Festival

Juxtapoz // Wednesday, July 20, 2011
Two of our favorite Italian muralists, Blu and Ericailcane, continue their summer European mural tour with a few day stop at Fame Festival in the south of Italy. In just a few short days, both artists completed some fantastic works.

Cash Ruins Everything Around Me

Street Art // Tuesday, July 19, 2011
  Street artist and publisher, C100 gets witty with a well-known Wu-Tang punch line. I also enjoy Cookies Rule Everything Around Me!  

Red Headed Step Child

Street Art // Tuesday, July 19, 2011
Ukraine-based artist, Sash Kurmaz painted this multi-pastel colored, strangely shaped member of the male anatomy.

Stomp and Trample

Street Art // Tuesday, July 19, 2011
France-based artist, Dran painted this huge foot representing the letter “L”. The giant foot was part of a collaboration with other artists to spell out the words “Mental Vaporz.”

Steinunn Thorarinsdottir "BORDERS"

Street Art // Tuesday, July 19, 2011
"BORDERS was created specifically for Dag Hammarskjöld Plaza and directly responds to the park’s design and infrastructure, as well as the United Nations headquarters located at the eastern end of the park. Thórarinsdóttir’s figures, standing along the main park corridor and seated on park benches, mirror each other in silent conversation and form unseen borders that visitors are welcome to cross—serving as ambassadors between sculptures. The exhibition addresses humanity and cultural diversity, an exceptionally appropriate theme for one of the most culturally and politically active sites in all of New York City."

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