The New York-based street artist Tom Bob has a knack for bringing mundane bits of the cityscape to cartoonish life.
Before it’s razed, 140 Essex Street is hosting a one-weekend exhibition featuring 10 murals by 10 artists.
On Sunday afternoon, 18 artists gathered in front of David Choe’s mural, which was recently painted over, to protest rape culture in light of the street artist’s own history.
The graffiti crew Big Time Mafia has scrawled its initials across Choe’s controversial Lower East Side mural, completed less than a week ago.
The work appeared in a Dutch ad titled “McDonald’s Presents the Vibe of Bushwick NY.”
Curator Peter Ernst Coolen discusses his plans for a street art museum in a former shipbuilding warehouse in north Amsterdam.
Since last summer, artists have been invited to create works for free on the 69th floor of Four World Trade Center, a raw space that was recently leased to Spotify.
Franck Allais drew controversy for installing a yield sign with the silhouette of a Hasidic man in an ultra-Orthodox London neighborhood.
Over the weekend, Plastic Jesus affixed 50 signs to construction sites throughout the country that read, “Lot reserved for: Future Internment Camp.”
The British capital continues to be a playground for artists who use the walls as their canvas.
On a recent frigid, polar vortex night, husband-and-wife public art duo Hygienic Dress League set out in a van with a flock of aluminum-molded animals.
These real-looking anti-Trump coins are popping up across the US but no one appears to know who is making them. Any ideas?