Street Art

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Collective Enthusiasm: An Interview with Agnès Varda & JR by Gary M. Kramer
Agnes Varda And Jr 02

“We never thought, ‘We have to give them dignity.’ We thought we have to give them empathy.”

Oscar Ruiz Navia by Gary M. Kramer
Oscar Ruiz Navia 1

Graffiti, politics, and tracking shots.

Siri Does Not Understand the Love Child by Eskor Johnson
Love Child 1 Body

Eskor Johnson spends a day in the life of The Love Child.

SAKRISTAN: Working the Streets by Rebecca Kaye
Sakristan Surpas Festival Body

Street Artist Raquel Sakristan on Dark Energy, defining consciousness, and not being afraid to disappear.

Cuckoo for Coco by Mary-Ann Monforton & Morris Shuman

Coco has a career that spans over 40 years, first as a 15-year-old “writer” on subway cars and later evolving into a studio artist employing stretched canvas. He is represented in Down by Law at Eric Firestone Gallery with three paintings selected from three different periods of his career. Each canvas has as its singular theme, various mutations of his tag, “coco.”

Two Books on Graffiti by Matthew Aaron Goodman
Article 4850 Grafitti   To C

What does it mean to paint your name someplace you’ve been—a heavily trafficked location or a highly visible object, like a train, that perpetually traverses an entire city? 

Carlos Reynoso: Diary of a Dissection by Laren Stover
Carlos Reynoso 01

Carlos says he hates biographical details. 

William Pope.L by Martha Wilson
Pope 01 Body

“What has held my interest in performance art for over twenty years is not simply marveling at the weird things artists think up to do, but attempting to understand the motivation for these works of art.”

Street Portraits by Rachael Romero

Watercolors Street Portraits; Blood Sisters; Schnookems, NYC; and Herb, NYC by Rachael Romero.

Wild Style
Wild style

Hip Hop began at a time when the disco craze was reaching its peak. 

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