Dallas' first 'free wall,' in West Dallas, gives graffiti artists a legal canvas Dallas Morning News About a dozen graffiti artists descended on an abandoned West Dallas warehouse Saturday afternoon, tagging its walls with spray paint.
The Duke of Lancaster: A hulking, rusting, abandoned ship has become a canvas for world's top graffiti artists. (RT @SeanWeiss: Abandoned luxury liner being uesd by Grafitti artists - pretty cool work.
I'll say one thing, though, and this goes well beyond street art: if any of my friends want to run for politics, I'll send them to Caracas to talk to the chavistas because, while Capriles has a rapidly deteriorating economy, ...
I’m rarely negative on Yomadic. Mainly, because I’ve been travelling for five months, three continents, and a big handful of countries – so far. I’ve gained a big serving of perspective on the world we all live in. Which brings me to Berlin. If there’s one thing I truly can’t be negative about – its Berlin street art. Call it graffiti if you will. I’ll continue to call it street art in this article. I have no preference. Either way, I find it difficult to think of a single example of street art or graffiti that has negatively effected any city, on any country, on Earth. When I say “destroyed”, I mean it. As in “we destroyed that breakfast buffet, that bacon was unbelievable!”. It’s street slang thang. People, it’s time for some perspective. Cities around the world spend a sizeable fortune every day, removing street art and graffiti in the name of cleanliness and beautification. As with most things I disagree with, I can only assume this is due to the wishes of a vocal minority. Most cities have far higher priorities than removing graffiti – which by it’s very nature is temporary. Indeed, in an Ironic twist, London authorities are now spending serious cash to protect some street art from decay, such is the appeal. Copenhagen Denmark, a success story when it comes to urban planning, embraces street art. As does Berlin. Berlin street art is, in a word, prolific. In areas like Friedrichshain – a hip inner city Berlin district – tags, paintings, murals, political statements, fine art, and sculpture cover everything from houses to shop fronts, to trains and historical monuments. Sometimes, cars. And unless there had been an enormous influx of artists in the last few weeks, it’s safe to say nobody is too interested in removing any of the art.
Though street art is technically illegal in Indonesia, ephemera such as murals, posters and stickers are cropping up overnight in the city of Yogyakarta, challenging capitalism and the country’s leaders.
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