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Chicago artist creates a mural of Michelle Obama and debate is sparked, but not for the usual political reasons https://t.co/HMD454YE0X pic.twitter.com/y3CJddiW1f — CNN (@CNN) April 30, 2017 Editor’s note: This guest post is from Cedar Lewisohn, a writer, curator, and artist whose work and words I’ve followed for nearly a decade.
As much I’ve enjoyed the anti-Trump stickers that have been making up a healthy portion of my Instagram posts lately, they’re pretty basic: Trump sucks.
Roa in London, taken around the time I was interviewing him for Very Nearly Almost. Sad news to report: Very Nearly Almost, the UK’s premier magazine covering street art/graffiti/muralism…, is shutting down after 10 years.
Andrew H. Shirley’s Wastedland 2, which premiered last year in Detroit, is headed on a west coast tour.
Pat Perry‘s latest mural really is stunning. On Instagram, Pat captioned the work, “trying to keep the vision during these unraveling times.” We do have to keep trying, whatever the odds, and I love that Pat has referenced the importance not just of science, but also of art, craft, and creativity in preserving and replenishing our natural environment.
Something timely from Vlady. All my best to my friends in the UK tonight… Photo by Vlady RJ Rushmore for Vandalog | Permalink
The opening to a new McDonald’s ad featuring murals in Bushwick. Many artists are feeling betrayed this week, as they realize that their art has been used without their permission in a McDonald’s advertisement, apparently thanks to the cooperation of The Bushwick Collective’s Joe Ficalora.
Graffiti Taxonomy by Evan Roth. Photo by Lisa Boughter. As regular readers probably know, I recently curated an exhibition about the tools and strategies of graffiti for the Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery at Haverford College. ALL BIG LETTERS closed on Friday.
When did pointing out the primary message of the Statue of Liberty (which was immortalized as a poem used to fundraise for the statue and then installed next to it) become an act of protest?
Portlandia does it again. For their latest segment taking on the art world, Portlandia have Fred Armisen’s character convinced that he is Banksy.
@jr eight years after on the rooftops of #Kibera . Thank you @bankslave for your time today A photo posted by gaiastreetart (@gaiastreetart) on Feb 1, 2017 at 9:13am PST Longtime Vandalog contributor Gaia posted an intriguing photo today on Instagram.
Photo by Caleb Eckert If you’re in the Philadelphia area, head out on to the burbs for ALL BIG LETTERS at Haverford College’s Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery, probably my most ambitious curatorial project to date. The exhibition features specially-commissioned work from CURVE, FAUST, EKG, Egg Shell Stickers, and Evan Roth, plus contributions from dozens more artists and photographers.
Icy and Sot hit the nail on the head with this one. Photo by Luna Park RJ Rushmore for Vandalog | Permalink
Donald Trump is president, and things have gone south even more quickly than most people imagined. Now what?
NTEL in Philadelphia. Photo by Steve Weinik. NTEL is one of my favorite Philly graffiti writers. From stickers to throw-ups and extinguisher tags to beautiful pieces, plus sculpture and other methods of getting up, is one of the most versatile and unique writers in the city.
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.