BOT will release a new screen print called “Grow Up” soon. He is an anonymous stencil artist from Norway. His work first made it’s appaerence back in 2008, in the streets of Bergen. BOT’s motives are often humoristic and “right in your face”.
Shepard Fairey is back with a new limited print edition named “Learn To Obey”. Shepard became well known with his sticker campaign “Andre the Giant Has a Posse” as well as the Barack Obama “Hope” poster during the 2008 presidential election. His work can be found in galleries worldwide.
El Mac will release a print editon titled ”The Humble and Sublime” soon. El Mac is an artistic historian in his own right, capturing the influence of his culture within his works of art. What makes his works so memorable is his ability to put a modern spin on the conventionality of the human portrait by incorporating his detailed line work.
Shepard Fairey returns with a new print edition called “Cost Of Expression”. Shepard Fairey is a contemporary street artist and graphic designer who gained notoriety with his “Andre the Giant Has a Posse” sticker campaign, launched in 1990, and his inspirational “Hope” and “Progress” posters, developed for the 2008 presidential campaign of Barack Obama.
French artist JR will be releasing a collaboration print with David Lynch soon. JR is one of the most recognized contemporary black/white photographer. He states that the street is the largest gallery in the world. Few people know that David Lynch has been using lithography as a medium since 2007.
D*Face is back with a print edition called “Going Everywhere Fast”. D*Face is one of the most prolific contemporary urban artists of his generation. Working with a variety of mediums and techniques, he uses a family of dysfunctional characters to satirise and hold to ransom all that falls into their grasp.
Faile will release a new print named “Turf Wars” soon. FAILE is a New York-based artist collaboration who are one of the most popular and recognizable international producers of street art. From initially wheatpasting printed posters on the streets of New York and major world cities, they progressed to the more permanent medium of stencil graffiti.