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O Wind, Take Me To My Country by Jess X. Snow. Kingston, NY, ft. Safia Elhillo. Photo by Jess X Snow.
Philadelphia graffiti. Photo by Steve Weinik/@steveweinik. On January 20th, I hope you’ll join me in Haverford, PA for ALL BIG LETTERS, an exhibition I’ve curated at Haverford College’s Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery, just a few minutes outside of Philadelphia.
Admittedly, things have been a bit quiet on the blog lately. Not very many posts on Vandalog, and you may be wondering what’s up, but we’ve been staying busy on a few major projects behind the scenes.
Pagu for Choque Festival. Photo by Jéssica Freitas. Vanessa Rosa, the author of this post, is an artist based in São Paulo.
As someone with family in the very red state of Oklahoma, I was especially happy to see Tatyana Fazlalizadeh install this message of strength and defiance in Oklahoma City over the Thanksgiving holiday. Painting a mural in Wynwood is easy, but unimportant.
Melbourne’s controversial Banksy exhibition, curated by Steve Lazarides and unaffiliated with the artist, has been the target of much criticism since it opened last month.
Nether‘s latest mural is a tribute to bearing witness. SATYAGRAHA was painted in Baltimore as part of the Baltimore Rising exhibition at the Maryland Institute College of Art.
An object by Kim Kardashian, available now on Paddle 8. The following is an open letter to a trio of people (I’ve removed their names) who emailed me about promoting this auction on Paddle 8, and asked for my advice on spreading the word.
Gotta love Icy and Sot. I was sad to hear that the above installation didn’t last very long, but even the attempt is pretty fantastic.
Lady Liberty at Pedro Reyes’ Doomocracy Between two projects launching at Creative Time and preparations underway for two major personal projects (more on one of those in just a moment), Vandalog has been pretty quiet lately.
Editor’s note: This guest post is by Peter Bengtsen, one of just a handful of academics worldwide whose research focuses on street art, and I highly recommend his book The Street Art World.
Molly Crabapple shaped the visuals of Occupy Wall Street, her illustrations of places like present-day Syria and Guantánamo Bay have landed her in VICE, Vanity Fair, and The New York Times, and she’s about to open a solo show at Postmasters Gallery.
Photo courtesy of Hyuro Note: This post is in adaptation of what I presented last month at The Art Conference in London.
Justin Giarla. Photo by Lynn Friedman. There was a time not to long ago when Justin Giarla loomed large over the street art/graffiti/low-brow/Juxtapoz-friendly art scene in San Fransisco.
Over 2.3 million people are currently held in American prisons, jails, and detention facilities. Many of them will be there for years, even for life.
Fun story behind NDA‘s mural Fathers and Sons, which was painted last month as part of the Staufferstadt Artist Residency in Strasburg, Virginia.
Next week, I’ll be exhibiting some photos at Tender Trap in Greenpoint as part of Andrew H. Shirley’s #frontallabotomy series.
Swoon is releasing a new print this week, and it’s an image that her fans have been looking forward to for years: Alison the Lacemaker.
Fancy spray paint with a dozen different caps. Professional photographers. Scissor lifts. Street art doesn’t have to be so complicated.
A new photo series by Alan Ket is a quiet and beautiful, but still extremely potent, form of activism at a time when it’s desperately need.