Artists There are 510 products.


  • 108


    Has moved from working in traditional graffiti art to painting large and mysterious figures that invade public spaces. His first works known by people are enigmatic “blob”-like yellow shapes. It is his firm intention to make visual chaos. His new works are labyrinths, dead trees, non figurative 3D objects and installations, but especially black and gloomy shapes, becoming one of the biggest and influential artists in graffiti abstractism. the artist work on Memorie Urbane 2015 and 2016.

  • 1010


    1010 is a Hamburg-based contemporary artist widely renowned for his obscure street pieces underlined by amazing effects of optical illusion. This artist creates his urban confusions on walls all around the world, giving them unique aesthetics that make them seem like they are portals to other worlds. Although he has been active for more than a decade, 1010’s identity is shrouded in mystery, despite many attempts to find out who he exactly is – fortunately, this fact only makes his art seem more mysterious and adventurous.

  • Alaniz


    Alaniz (class 1984) is an artist from Mendoza, Argentina. The painting one is a talent that Allianz reveals prematurely , already at 10 years old. In 2011, after moving to Berlin, he experiments the artistic approach on the streets through poster art and painting in abandoned places, and successively creating big dimensions murals. Alaniz’s art is direct, of impact, a benefic force that aims to take position against the world’s mess. He is Memorie Urbane 2017’s guest.

  • Alessandro di Gregorio

    Alessandro Di Gregorio

    Alessandro Di Gregorio (Fondi, 1981) Each work is inspired by recovered and cutted images, mostly taken from the internet and magazines, then transformed in an unclear and gloomy atmosphere that invite to connect traditions and new stories. A summary arose from a totally immersion in the modern man's mystery that has always marked him. From here the settings filled with inner motivations, silent and where time seems to hibernate the contemporary discomfort: the uncertain destiny. This unresolved invites to find a meaning and a logic where there can't be any logic: the power is exactly in this lacking balance, in the static nature that stops the time's flow and in the leading back to a familiar, but at the same time stanger, image at the same moment.

  • Alias


    His human universe appear on the walls as evident and unexpected revelations. With the stencil technique he builds emotional sets that take away sense to reality. Intimate, evocative, ironic or irreverent, the artist moves inside an urban layered set, without be afraid of comparisons and leading to think.

  • Aloha Oe

    Aloha Oe

    Aloa Oe is known for the street current topics such as the condition of homosexuals, thus obliging the people to come to terms with their own prejudices and accept civil progress. The faces painted on the shelters have their eyes closed revealing an inner condition that wants to explode with a joyous vitality.

  • Anatoly Akue

    Anatoly Akue

    My artistic path had started with graffiti and street art in 1997.This estetic influences me till nowadays.

    Graphics and oil, classical graffiti forms and abstract painting – my works can be found on streets, urban-art festivals and big events such as Venice biennale 2018. 
    For 5 last years I concentrate on studio work searching for the way to combine forms with joy from abstract painting and influence of Buddhist philosophy and symbolism.

    My main topics in artwork are exploring of development and transformation of our inner qualities and process of uniting meditations and other science with everyday experience in art and all live situations.

  • Andrea Ravo Mattoni

    “I am convinced that between contemporary art and that of the past there is a deep connection.” Andrea Ravo Mattoni is by now known for his duplication of great classic masterworks in big scale on big walls of cities.The artist's goal is “to intrigue and to expose the most people possible to the strenght and beauty of classical art: bringing the paintings on the streets and to the attention of the population. The deep bond that unify contemporary art and classical art is not stopped outdoor but continues on canvas. The artist is working on a series titled “Echo”, always inspired by great classics and always realized only with spray colours. The works are not a faithful copy of the original, but the great masterwork's call is presented as an echo, a past reminescence in the present, that gives life to works in which two different languages coexist: the classic one with the contemporary breakdown of spray's use that is highlighted in some details of the work. The works that we indroduce today are a preview of his first solo show “Echo in Venice” cured by Davide Rossillo that is going to be unveiled in Venice on November 2017.

  • Andrew Hem

    Andrew Hem

    Raised as the child of Cambodian immigrants in Los Angeles, Andrew Hem’s illustrative paintings bridge disparate aesthetic influences as well as cultural touchstones and sensibilities. Hem’s paintings typically highlight an individual within a group of figures, homing in on the one person who is often somberly staring out from the canvas. Using a cool palette in which the colors do not quite match up with the real world, the artist creates somber moods in illusionistic spaces set at a remove from reality. Although his color scheme—with its supernatural rendering of the natural world—elicits comparisons to impressionism, Hem also echoes graffiti art based on his straightforward and illustrative rendering of figures and space, as well as allusions to street culture, art, and fashion.Andrew realise is first wall in Italy on Memorie Urbane 2017.

  • Apolo Torres

    Apolo Torres

    Torres’ biggest influence is his hometown Sao Paulo. Artist tries to convey the action of time and the changes that city brings, adding numerous layers of paint on the background of his works, and merging them to represent the textures of an old wall. His murals are fragments of urban scenes sitting on a fragment of wall, working plans and perspective, making the pictorial surface join the rest of the figures, whether in the form of ground, sky, water, wall or even the very surface of the screen. First time in Europe for Memorie Urbane 2015 and come back in 2016 wall in Fondi / Minturno/ Gaeta/ Terracina/ Formia / Arce and the first european solo show made on Memorie Urbane con-temporary galley on 2015.

  • Axel Void

    Axel Void

    Alejandro Hugo Dorda Mevs was born in Miami in 1986 to a Haitian mother and a Spanish father. He was raised in Spain from the age of three, where he was strongly influenced by classical painting and drawing. Axel Void has been in contact with graffiti writing since 1999. He studied Fine Arts in Cádiz, Granada, and Sevilla, and based himself in Berlin until moving to Miami in 2013, where he currently resides.

  • Ben Eine

    Ben Eine

    Ben Eine is a British street artist most notable for his alphabet lettering on shop shutters in London’s Shoreditch, Brick Lane and Broadway Market areas. He was born in London, England, and started his career over twenty-five years ago as a vandal leaving his first tag all over London before eventually developing a distinct typographic style. Prior to becoming involved in commercial graffiti, Eine was a very famous and highly credible writer in the underground London graffiti scene.

  • Blek Le Rat

    Blek Le Rat

    Blek le Rat, “the father of stencil graffiti”, was one of the first graffiti artists in Paris. Blek began his artwork in 1981, painting stencils of rats on the walls of Paris streets.His name originates from the comic book Blek le Roc, using "rat" as an anagram for "art". His work being social consciousness and the desire to bring art to the people. Many of his pieces are pictorials of solitary individuals in opposition to larger, oppressive groups.

  • Borondo


    The element that distinguishes Borondo from other street artists and is instrumental to his artistic development and research of their own language is to be found in his biography. His father was a restorer and Gonzalo grew between classical paintings, perfect proportions, faces cerulean, draperies and landscapes that have shaped its final taste. Today, his murals utilize sweeping, expressive brushstrokes that demonstrate little restraint. Borondo is unafraid of dripping paint, thickly stabbing earth tone hues on walls for his contemplative portraiture. He is reinventing street art by using an original method of “glass scratching”.

  • Bortusk Leer

    Bortusk Leer is a Slovenian artist, best known for his joyful monsters on the streets of London and Amsterdam. He is one of the pioneers of art-comedy.

    Bortusk was born in Slovenia, but very soon moved to London, UK. He studied art at Canterbury Tech and Falmouth College of Arts. This artist first exposed his art while working at the Leonard Street Gallery. Many street artists he met there encouraged him to put his work out on the street, among them were Sweet Toof and Cyclops. And so he did.

    Bortusk on London streets

    Bortusk Leer - Streets of London

    Bortusk was stenciling pigeons on newspaper or cardboard, stocking them up. Then came the monsters – created when Bortusk tried to copy his early childhood drawings. So, Leer became known as a hardcore paste-up artist in Shoreditch. His monster creatures, spray-painted on newspapers brought vivid colors experience to London streets carrying a large dose of humor and joy. Because exactly that, and nothing else, is Leer’s goal – to make people laugh.

    Next successful thing was a kids TV series featuring his monsters and so monsters became huge and their creator notorious for them. Those vivid colors he uses came from the inspiration he got on his trip to India. He simply wanted to bring back the psychedelic experience into western culture.

  • Bosoletti


    Born in 1988 in Armstrong, a small town in the interior of Argentina, Bosoletti started his artistic development as a child in art studios. In 2010, he graduated from Illustration and Graphic art school in the city of Rosario and started working in an advertising agency. His first glance at the career in art and an awareness that he could become a full-time artist was during his trip to Europe. He stayed in London for a few days, drawing and sketching everything he saw, usually on a piece of paper he had by his hands, such as envelopes and napkins. People started to come to him and ask if he would sell any of the artworks. Bosoletti then took a chance and realized he could make a living from his drawings, done in just a few minutes. After the return to his hometown, he joined the local street art scene.

    Actually the artist work on big wall with negative image. Come foirst time in Europe with Memorie Urbane on 2014 where have realised different wall in Gaeta, Terracina, Latina, Arce, Itri.

  • Carlo de Meo

    Carlo de Meo

    Italian Artist. In the 90s De Meo started reworking plastic and rubber objects into visionaries objects. Then, he focused his artistic research on his own body, first directly involved in performances, in which the artist has worn dentures of light tubes, then represented in ironic and merciless sculptural self-portraits, like man-animal or like a man upset by serious physical problems. For the first time, for Memorie Urbane, De Meo has realized a wall in Gaeta , using chisel, brush and acrylic. The artist, with his artwork “Morire di Muro”, offer us an alternative to the classic visual field, a way out like a mirror.

  • Chazme 718

    Chazme 718

    Daniel Kalinski aka CHAZME 718, was born in Switzerland in 1980, then moves to Warsaw, where now lives and works. In 2008 graduated in Architecture from Warsaw University. His Architecture education influences strongly is production: the artist looks at the city, at the urban hambient, that reproduces in his works with solids and abstract geometries giving life to Utopian architectural constructions. For Chazme is important that the artwork integrates with what is around it, using geometric forms, trying to go with the originary building's shape. The artist has already taken part in Memorie Urbane 2016, working together with Sepe in Fondi. The subject of the artwork-titled "the Trial of Joseph K"- is the main character of "The Process", the unfinished Franz Kafka's novel, beautiful and alarming of society's abuses on man. Chazme 718 alone was invited again in 2017 for realizing his biggest intervention ever in Formia, on the back of a decaying school, the artwork title is "Silence in Eur", recalling rationalist architectures, loved by the artist, and De Chirico's works.

  • Dale Grimshaw

    Dale Grimshaw

    Dale Grimshaw was born in Lancashire, in the North of England. During a difficult childhood, his drawing and painting became extremely important to him. He developed his skills at college, firstly with an Art Foundation course at Blackburn College and later he studied fine art to degree level at Middlesex University in London. Dale has a successful gallery career. He has had five solo shows in Signal Gallery, London and numerous group shows including those Berlin, Paris, New York, Stockholm and Rome. More recently he has been devoting time to street murals and has been widely recognised as one of the most powerful and talented of street artists on that scene. Dale’s work is boldly figurative and is inspired by his strongly held humanitarian beliefs. However this political message is always achieved by an emphasis on powerful direct emotions and a deep empathy for his subjects. First wall realised in Italy for Memorie Urbane 2017.

  • DALeast


    DALeast was born in Wuhan, China where he has been making art since he was three; ‘I worked on everything when I was in China – painting, sculpture, installations, synchronizing performance, and digital art. He studied Sculpture at the Institute of Fine Arts. Animals are his main subject matter. His animals are typically depicted in two disconnected parts, often disintegrating at the center or falling away at the sides. His unusual paintings can look 3D and as if they were created out of thousands of tiny metal shards, but in fact they have been spray-painted onto a flat surface.

  • David De La Mano

    David De La Mano

    David de la Mano’s mural art is characterized by black silhouettes painted on walls that represent archetypical figures. Is an illustrator from the Spain. He talks about his artistic work in a blog entitled “¿en qué me he convertido?” (What have I become?), and he collaborating with other artists such as Pablo S. Herrero.

  • David Oliveira

    David Oliveira

    His works come alive by a sketch book; refined sketches that become three-dimensional through thin wires, mesh, nylon that the model artist constructing images, projecting the observer into a dreamlike imaginary. In the works of Oliveira the perfect fusion between drawing and sculpture in relation to space reaches great heights.

  • Deih


    Spanish street artist Deih is from Valencia. He is 35 years old and has been painting in the streets for the past 21 years. Dehi works as an illustrator, 2d animator and muralist. He produces impressive murals with sharp, illustrations. The artist likes to explore a universe of strangeness where rarity is appreciated. He is “fascinated by the strangeness of life,” which is conveyed in his curious figures. eih’s sources of inspiration come from all media, the music he listens to, the books and comics he read, the artists that he follow. There are many things to list, too many.

  • Dolk


    Dolk was born in Bergen, Norway, in 1979. He was inspired by the British street artist Banksy to start with stencil art. Dolk started with stencil art in Bergen in 2003, where several of his works still are visible on the walls in the city. He soon started travelling the world. After a while Dolk wanted to take his art into more legal forms, and he has since 2006 participated in exhibitions and art festivals all over the world.

  • Dot Dot Dot

    Dot Dot Dot

    Is a Norwegian street artist who’s identity is generaly unknown. He first started as a graffiti artist in 1997. Operating under several different pseudonyms over the following years, he decided to step into a more figurative and conceptual mode of art. Around 2007 he started to do stencil art, but continued to do graffiti.

  • DRAN


    Dran , “the French Banksy” by some, lives and works in Toulouse. He had started expressing himself artistically at a young age, copying images from the comics he would read. Perfecting his skill in various mediums which include illustration, graffiti, drawing, painting, stencil, silkscreen, and photography, he combines the lot in his practice to bring forth the many issues of society. Doing it in a whimsical, cartoonish way, his portrayals are always easy on the eye while expressing both major problems and individual issues many can relate to.

  • Eime


    Eime, born in 1986, comes from Caldas da Raina, Portugal. Active for over 10 years in the field of urban art, he went through several artistic languages, initially favoring the immediacy of stickers and posters, the focusing on stencil technique. His production is characterized by very particular faces, geometrically deconstrued but, at the same time, highly realistic. The leitmotif of his works is the monochrome: intense portraits created using only black and white, to which another color is added slowly, expanding it.

  • Elian


    Argentinian artist. Characterized by the close dialogue with the environment in which they are created, Elian’s works are composed through basic geometry and abstraction, and influenced by architecture, climate, and the current socio-political situations. His favorite theme is the city. Through his work, the artist seeks to open a discussion that goes from the social problems to the poetry of the habitat in which he creates.

  • Ella & Pitr

    Ella & Pitr

    Ella & Pitr are a French artist duo who have thus become in a decade as a legendary duo “Paper Painters” of street art. Combining the ruinous beauty of abandoned places with optical illusions, they create unusual murals that transform the surfaces into whimsical playgrounds. Theirartistic approach is primarily collage of original posters on the walls of the city, to be around these figures plastered a “family” of silent and ephemeral urban witnesses.

  • Ernest Zacharevich

    Ernest Zacharevich

    better known as ZACH, is a Lithuanian artist whose iconic, lighthearted pieces have become enormously popular across the world. By fusing the physical world with his

    Zacharevic was born in Vilnus, Lithuania where he started out young, scribbling with crayons on his dad’s newspaper. At some point, his parents decided to take him to an art school, so his professional art education started when he was eleven. After he graduated, he went to Art Academy to study Graphic arts. ZACHAS found that experience not very inspiring and as too much of a replication of his art during school time. That is why he decided to move to London:
    “It was a very conservative boarding art school with Greek heads and not much creativity. Afterwards I went to study in London were I graduated with Fine Art BA. It was the opposite – a lot of conceptualism, not much structure.”

    But, throughout all that time, graffiti was always there, like a parallel world which, according to Ernest, was the constitution of freedom. After an education of classical arts, Ernest began to develop his works in direct contact with the public space where he intervenes the architectural landscape in a fusion between paintings and recycled objects. On his travels through places like Rome, Brussels, Kuala Lumpur and Singapore (among many) he has not seized to create admiration from the public through his outstanding murals.
    He first attracted the attention of the international art scene with the creation of large mural interventions scattered across the old town of Penang. His illustrative style and the use of stencils earned him a nickname The Malay Banksy, as he is referred to by some.

    By focusing on the spontaneity of children’s play, Zacharevic can tap into the original instincts of adult viewers who may have lost their ability to access their playful nature. His street art is unpretentious and sometimes ingenious, while steadily staying away from being cloying or overly sentimental. Ernest experiments with objects like for example bikes and old motorcycles in his paintings, giving rise to a true interaction with the local audience. His pieces take on another dimension beyond the painting and the mural in itself and create reactions which provoke an outbreak of smiling faces.

    The imagery mostly consists of children playing, but that theme can range from innocent games to handling weapons or other dangerous “toys.” Based usually on photos he takes, the paintings from Zacharevic are not only immortalizing these random people, but also the happy and playful moments they were caught in:
    “Sometimes I get inspired by architecture or the atmosphere of a place and spend time thinking for a site-specific interaction or I have an idea and I look for a right place. Usually I work with portraits so I always walk with my camera taking pictures of what I see. Later I translate it to my artwork.”

    So, at one moment in his life, Zachas found himself living in Penang, Malaysia, and transforming its streets, with a brilliant series of interactive murals. One of the projects there was Mirrors George Town, a part of George Town Festival 2012. Ernest Zacharevic’s wall paintings in George Town include figure drawings and portraits that celebrate the exuberance of life in the inner city. They range from the pensive Boy on a Bike, the lively Little Children on a Bicycle to the whimsical Little Boy with Pet Dinosaur.

  • Escif


    Escif is a graffiti artist. He works upon the walls of his home city of Valencia, Spain (and beyond), his arresting black-and-white-and-minimal vignettes depicting strange and thoughtful scenes. The paintings are deceptively simple yet inspired and often incorporate repetitive elements drawn from his personal symbology, which oddly enough may elicit an equally strong response from the viewer.Black holes; walking walls; tumbling, floating, or falling common objects… there is a mysterious commentary spread over the urban surface that can puzzle and intrigue while somehow making perfect sense. Escif intentions ambiguity in his vertical masonry canvases. When he feels he’s getting tired and predictable, he moves on, looking for new languages that put the past in doubt and reinforce the process of eternal learning. Escif feels strongly that graffiti removed from the street loses its validity and purpose. The attempts of the established art world to embrace, incorporate, and curate the interventions that a street artist deploys on the walls of the city completely miss—no, lose—the point. He says, “Graffiti as a concept implies transgression of “public” space, and because of this its institutional adaptation ceases to have value.”

  • Etam Cru

    Etam Cru

    Graffiti duo from Poland known as Etam Cru creates large-scale murals able to transform dull cityscapes into a wonderland of colors and fantastic, fairytale elements. Two young muralists called Sainer and Bezt use the entire high-rise European buildings as their canvases. Their pieces are usually infused with hints of Eastern European folklore, such as mushrooms and forest creatures, even though it is known that these elements are also the important part of rave and psychedelic culture. The scenes that Etam Cru depicts are rarely static – on the contrary, they are action-packed, reminiscent of various graphic novels. Every aspect of their colorful murals seems to be in motion: animals and houses come to life and human characters gain abilities that defy the laws of physics.

    Both Sainer and Bezt have studied fine art at the art university of Lodz. Sainer was born in 1988 and he’s a freelancer balancing between murals, graphic design illustrations, and portraits. He enjoys portraying real objects and figures in unusual contexts so that the viewer is encouraged to immerse himself into Sainer’s surreal stories and continue them on his own. Sainer’s individual pieces can be seen throughout Europe – in Poland, Austria, Bulgaria, France, Germany, Norway,Portugal, Russia and Slovakia but also in the USA. When it comes to Bezt, he was born in 1987 and got involved in the world of graffiti in 1999. A few years later he formed a group called Etam Cru, which became very active particularly around 2008 when they started painting their trademark large-scale murals. Similarly to Sainer, Bezt also connects street art techniques with more traditional oil and acrylic painting. Etam Cru impresses their worldwide audiences with their drawing skills as well as their handling of spray cans and their mastery of classical painting with acrylics and oil. The way Sainer and Bezt unite pop-cultural with realistic imagery results in a deeply surreal, fantastic ambiance.

    Sainer and Bezt make efforts in order to combine their styles and make them blend perfectly, which yields really interesting results. Bezt is the one specializing in frescoes, while Sainer enjoys mural painting more than canvas-based works. He prefers concentrating on large pieces which are complex and take more time and energy to create, compared with typical paintings and drawings. Even through their street art didn’t win unanimous support straight away, the creativity of Etam Cru became supported by the Polish government. They recognized its cultural value and agreed on spreading it in order brighten up the dark streets of Polish cities.When asked about how they perceive their own work, Etam Cru has stated: We think everyone could find a different story behind it. It’s hard to believe that everyone reads a painting in the same way because it’s impossible. Hence, we don’t like to tell the story about a painting, it would be like closing a door for those who want to simply relax in front of a painting. In other words, Sainer and Bezt prefer to leave their art open-ended, which means their audiences can actively participate in creating meanings and reading symbols related to their colorful murals as well as canvas-based pieces. Since 2010, Polish duo has become a popular gallery exhibitor and they have had more than 15 solo and group shows which took place in 2013, 2014 and 2015.

    Given the extraordinary size of their imaginative murals as well as the great public reception of their work, it’s safe to say that the Polish street-art duo Etam Cru is one of the biggest things in European urban and street art. Even though the Poland-based team works primarily in Eastern Europe, they have created works all over the world, including their murals in the USA. Naturally, artworks of this size, scope, and quality take a lot of time and resources to create. As such, they represent the growing acceptance in mainstream society of street art, since they advocate a truly legitimate and worthwhile form of self-expression.


  • Etnik


    Etnik is the alias of Italian-Swedish street artist Alessandro Battisti whose art shows his great sense for balance and composition creating a recognizable style through vivid colors and geometrical objects, that almost create a 3D effect. Etnik is the pseudonym of the multifaceted figure of Alessandro Battisti, a self-taught artist who started his career in the late ’80s in Florence where he attended art school and began to exhibit. Its production ranges from large scale murals with elaborate concepts, to productions on canvas and sculptures, adding to the rules of lettering, the starting point of all his work, consisting of a 20 years imaginary of study and development of his own style.

  • Evol


    Berlin-based Tore Rinkveld, aka Evol, is perhaps best known for transforming everyday features of our cityscape into miniature concrete tower blocks through the medium of paint. Inspired by architecture, which he sees as a mirror for society, he paints directly onto the surface of electric enclosures, concrete planters and other familiar elements of the modern city, as well as working on found materials such as cardboard. Drawing on his background in graffiti, he uses his artistic skills to explore the inner workings of the city and makes us look at our surroundings in a new light.
    Evol often takes photographs of buildings as he wanders around Berlin, with a particular interest in the postwar socialist architecture of the former East Germany. Although originally constructed with the ideology of a socialist utopia, areas of this city – and others like it that have been subject to governmental programmes – are, architecturally, a far cry from the original vision. Many of the buildings Evol depicts are grey, functional and in a style that has fallen out of favour, yet they have a brutalist, monumental appeal. The artist draws our attention to the striking geometry of the architecture and everyday details we sometimes take for granted: a billowing tarpaulin hung from a scaffolding, shadows cast from a balcony or light falling on a curtain. Unpopulated by figures, these works contain signs of life – the exteriors of compartments in which people live and work – but are eerily quiet.
    We are drawn into these intricacies partly because of the astonishing small scale of the works, which the artist achieves by carefully applying many layers of light and shade to build up a realistic image. With a wonderful eye for detail, he picks up all the nuances of the grey concrete buildings and reduces them down to miniature apartment blocks. Camouflage is a key element in the artist’s work. When he paints on electrical enclosure, the metal box is often drab, weathered and covered in graffiti. These features are integrated into the work, but they’re also used to play with the passer-by’s natural associations – to make us do a double take. In the blinking lights of the city centre, they invite us to take another look and remind us of the dystopian ghettos on the outskirts of the city.
    In contrast, Evol’s studio works, created on found cardboard boxes, celebrate the architecture of an earlier time – the simple Berlin townhouses built around 1910, which have survived two world wars and totalitarian regimes. These ordinary buildings are typical of the neighborhood the artist has lived in for years – relics of a bygone era that have not yet succumbed to the gentrification sweeping the area. The cardboard provides a rich patina on which to stencil, with existing marks and structures reflecting the passage of time on the walls. The printed graphics, tape and other minute details found on the cardboard also echo the distressed nature and visual pollution of real urban landscapes. In both his studio-based works and his temporary street installations, Evol reduces the environment that surrounds us to bite-sized pieces. Through this reversal of scale, he somehow renders the work harmless: while evoking a stark urban environment, they remain charming and approachable. At the same time, the artist claims small spaces for his art by re-using the existing infrastructure, transforming it subtly and simply with shades of black and white.

  • Fafa


    Fafa (Rafael Marquez) is an artist from Seville actually live in Swiss, who started to paint Graffiti in 1998 but he was involved with painting creation since he was a little child. In the begining he was very attracted for the hip-hop culture, so graffiti was the perfect thing for a painter to be inside of it. When he started he was also a student in fine arts school of Seville, so he was never so good in letter styles like in classic graffiti but way more in characters and landscapes... Since then he's always using the same language with different technics. Fafa finds his Inspiration in the Joy of doing it, from the joy of painting outside, but also on canvas. He learned a lot from the old masters of painting, during his studies at the art school of Seville. Fafa uses a lot of techniqes and tools, such as brushes, acrilic, oil, markers and spraycans. But he always uses only one tool fort he whole piece. One tool, but many colours, because for FAFA, there is never one colour alone. Colours always react in relation to and these combinations can make the same color look completely different, he says.
  • Faith 47

    Faith 47

    South Africa. Faith47, a street artist whose original name is still unknown but whose work is instantly recognizable. Inspired primarily by the social realities in her homeland, Faith47 creates striking graffiti and murals that deal with the universal themes of life, death, freedom, authority and respect. The artist also produces works on canvas, photographs and collages often with found objects which she cleverly incorporates into the artwork.

  • Fanakapan


    Fanakapan starts his street artist career near Bournemouth and Bristol in 2000, after completed art studies. Soaked of skate culture, he approaches Street Art through stencil, using for his works up to 5 overlapping layers. However soon he perceives the technique as limiting and decides to investigate about new expressive tools. In 2010 he started his studies on balloons focusing, above all, on the reflections given by the translucent material with which the rubber is realized. The very deep study of light and shadows and reflections, on opaque materials as on chromed surfaces, took him to reach in his works impressive 3D results.

  • Fin Dac

    Fin Dac

    Fin DAC makes large murals of beautiful women, taking a new turn on 19-century art movement The Aesthetics. He believes, so did the Aesthetics, that art should not be political or social, the purpose of art is to bring the beauty to the world. His murals depict beautiful women, with eye masks, who wear gorgeous clothes and elegant makeup. He named his style Urban Aesthetics, in which he combines the modern urban stencil art and traditional art of portrait.

  • Fra.biancoshock


    Italy. Describing himself as an urban activist, rather than the artist, Biancoshock is an Italian, known for producing artworks that are usually ephemeral in space, but limitless in time through the photography, video, exhibition or any other media. He does his magic mainly on the street, but galleries, festivals, and other showing places are not strange to him. His art is dedicated to common people, with an aim to make them think about the environment, social inequalities and problems, and to activate the driving force hidden inside them. Without the defined direction and style, the artist combines street art, urban hijacking, and performances, which he named Unconventional Experiences.

  • Frederico Draw

    Frederico Draw

    As a street artist, Frederico transposes the human figure and the expression of the body on a large scale. He has been a member of the “Colectivo RUA” since 2011 and his career already counts several exhibitions and projects. He is also the organizer and artistic director of the PUTRICA project.

  • FRZ


    FRZ was born in Tabriz, an Iranian town where today he lives and works. He began painting the walls using the stencil technique, not only for an artistic choice but mostly because, in a country where street art is still illegal and where the artists are subject to a strong political censorship, it is necessary to minimize the time of realization of the walls. The artistic production of FRZ is not confined to stencil art but it is characterized by the plurality of techniques that the Iranian artist uses, from poster art to the realization of large-scale murals, up to the use of mirroring surfaces making the viewer interact directly with the work. Finally in 2014 his artistic research moves towards the motifs of Islamic art and the Persian textile tradition. For his first participation to the festival Memorie Urbane 2016, FRZ made two different bus shelters in Gaeta and a large wall in Valmontone. The Iranian artist was also one of the protagonists of the exhibition «Made in Iran» which was held at Street Art Place gallery in Gaeta

  • Hyuro


    The artworks of Hyuro are in perfect harmony with the dark tone of the atmosphere painted murals in his raids, which illustrates the concerns and fears that any single identity hidden in his being.

  • Icy & Sot

    Icy & Sot

    Are stencil artists from Tabriz, Iran, currently residing in Brooklyn, New York. Since 2006, the two brothers have contributed to Iranian and international urban art culture through their striking stencil work that depicting human rights, ecological justice, social and political issues.


    iHeart aka I♥ is a Canadian street artist who uses graffiti as a vehicle to voice his opinion on social issues. His art is focused on stenciling city walls with his heart-shaped symbol in many works. iHeart describes himself as a “just a boy with ideas, opinions and a whole lot of aerosol”. He created a series of graffiti stencils through which he tries to highlight the negative influence of social media on the growing youth, alienating people instead of bringing them closer. The artist is just as elusive as famous British artist Banksy, who has transformed his artwork from acts of vandalism to sought-after high art pieces.

    iHeart doesn’t reveal a lot about himself. Most surely he comes from Vancouver and when asked about it, he says
    “I feel like a guidance counselor when I talk about Vancouver. It has so much potential but applies itself inappropriately. Vancouver is a young, dynamic and creative city, but is way too distracted.”
    His simple but smart stencils one can find mainly in Vancouver and Calgary. Much like disdain for distraction, the street artist of only few years, isn’t interested in fame either:
    “Anonymity is a must. I think a lot of people fantasize about the idea of celebrity, but the little taste I got was really overwhelming and awkward.”

    Street art, StenciliHeart – Nobody Likes Me

    Nobody Likes Me by iHeart

    Either way, he became instantly recognizable artist with his piece “Nobody Likes Me” located in Stanley Park, Vancouver. The work depicts a boy who’s sad and dissatisfied with the fact that he has zero likes, mentions and followers on his Instagram account. This artwork has gained worldwide attention online, including from Banksy, one of the street art world’s biggest names. iHeart received an endorsement from Banksy through his Facebook page. It went viral almost instantly – within only a day, the photo on Banksy’s Facebook page has clocked 117,000 likes and 13,500 shares!
    However, that wasn’t part of the plan for the artwork’s creator. He describes a situation as ironic:
    “There’s almost too much irony that happened with this piece. Posting it on Instagram, Facebook, my website, and Twitter, then it going viral. Basically the idea behind the piece completely backfired”.
    iHeart never wanted fame, considering the celebrity he enjoys now “overwhelming and awkward”. Grand finale came when the piece has been named the second most popular mural in the world for 2014 by London-based StreetArtNews. Of course, the most popular piece in the world at the time was by, you’re guessing, the famous graffiti artist Banksy.

  • Invader


    Invader is the pseudonym of a well-known French urban artist, born in 1969. He took his name from the 1978 arcade game Space Invaders, and much of his work is composed of square ceramic tiles inspired by video game characters. He documents each intervention in a city as an "Invasion", and has published books and maps of the location of each of his street mosaics.

  • Isaac Cordal

    Isaac Cordal

    The Spaniard Isaac Cordal is among the most promising contemporary artists on the international scene. Unique sculptor, he focused his research on the human figure and the relationship between it and the surrounding landscape. Since 2006 Cordal has been carrying out his major project, Cemente eclipses, consecrated to the cement, our footprint on nature. Small statues - no more than 25cm tall - positioned in several cities of the world, almost hidden so that citizens and passers-by can discover them. In a sarcastic and playful way, the Spanish artist deals with important issues such as climate change, pollution, politics and economics, as well as with intimistic matters as loneliness, sadness, isolation. In May 2016 Isaac presented his first solo exhibition in Italy entitled Welcome, with which he inaugurated the Street Art Place gallery in Gaeta.

  • Jan Kalab

    Jan Kalab

    When Jan Kaláb was born in 1978 in Czechoslovakia, graffiti was not to be seen in the Eastern World. In the nineties, as the country was opening itself to western influences, he became one of the pioneer of the local scene, and founded an iconic crew, the DSK. Sleepless nights around train yards, light tubes at police stations and above all hard work on his style: he went through all the classical steps of a writer’s career. Through Europe, he made a name for himself as Cakes. Next step to the Hall of fame: New York, where he made a big impression by painting whole cars in 2000, alongside with Key and Rome. Around the same time, he found a new way to push his own limits and challenge himself: 3-D Graffiti. Under the name of Point, he sculpted huge abstracts letters he chose to put in the streets and on the walls. The highest the better. This was another form of graffiti, in daylight, and without a spray, but truthful to the spirit of competition and innovation of the urban scene. Those sculptures lead him to abstraction, a path he’s been exploring through canvas from 2007, using acrylic painting and brushes. In the meantime, this admirer of Kupka graduated from the Academy of fine Arts of Prague – becoming the first Czech writer to do so. Jan Kaláb had his first solo exhibition in 2008 in Prague. Others solos took place in Romania, Argentina, Germania or in the United States. With time, his forms became more and more geometric. He used colourful squares and circles as an obsessive vocabulary for infinite variations around depth, time, and motion. Playing with circles conveyed organic imperfection and swing into his work. Dynamic is also crucial in his recent experiments, when he took pictures of some of his paintings in the streets of New York or other cities. The project became a social one when he realised he needed help from strangers to carry the canvas. This is no surprise, since collective energy is crucial in his creative process. The artist is very invested in collective events. He’s the co-creator of a highly dynamic cultural space in Prague, called Trafačka. More than 160 exhibitions took place there from the opening in 2006 till the closure in 2015. On his own or collectively, the motto is the same: always getting higher, always inventing new forms – a tribute to the soul of graffiti

  • Jana & Js

    Jana & Js

    The two famous street artist one from Frence and one from Austria are know all over the world for their small artistic worlds made of intensive buildings and faces and people that probably live them. Adolescents nestled or crouched as in a household dimension, show outside as in the sharing of an existential condition

  • Khamoosh


    The true identity of this artist, like the identity of mostly all his Iranian colleagues, is not known for security's reasons. Khamoosh was born in Teheran in 1989 and started making graffiti in 2007. He approaches the street art world going to Apadana district, in the city's west side. This place represents the roots of the Iran's graffiti history during the 1979's revolution. Here the young artist had the opportunity to discover A10NE's works and then he understood what he was looking for: he felt “the urgency to write on the walls”. Khamoosh's style went through an evolution with the passing of time, at the beginning and for many years he focused on the use of persian calligraphic elements. After experimenting different artistic expressions at about three years ago he defined his unmistakable style, he started using constantly the “knife” image. The famous Khamoosh's “knives” are a perfect combination between shapes and letters, the message he aims to share throught the knife's images is hidden in their blade, graffiti represent a weapon for the artist:<>. Khamoosh realizes his works drawing free hand using mostly varnish spray and paintbrushes. Beyond affirming himself among the leaders of Iran's street art and cooperating with many Iranian street artists, for example Nirone, Khamoosh passed his national borders coming in some eurpean countries. In 2010 he had the opportunity to compare with the contemporary artistic italian reality taking part at the Stick My Pop-Street & Pop Art Expo, in Rome.

  • Koctel


    spain street artist

  • Kunstrasen


    The life of Kunstrasen is kind of mystery. We know that he grews up in a little village in the south-west of Germany. His tag name combines the word "Kunst", which means art or artificial in German, and "Rasen" which means grass. The reference to something artificial is related to his artistic production, since in his ironic and irreverent artworks Kunstrasen expresses the contradictions and paradoxes of contemporary society and of the world of contemporary art. However, “rasen” also means “speeding” in German.

  • Levalet


    Charles Leval, aka Levalet, a French artist who takes advantage of Paris’ architecture, combining his knowledge of theatre and painting especially, with a keen eye for topography, Levalet produces site-specific scenes painted with Indian ink.

  • Lonac


    Lonac was born in Zagreb, Croatia. In Croatian, lonac means cooking pot. He is best known for his photorealistic murals painted with spray cans combined with brushes and influenced by skateboard culture, comics, graffiti, movies, music. Lonac always has some sketches and a photo reference for the photo-realistic part, sometimes he likes to combine photo-realism with the abstract background or with an illustrative 2d style.

  • Lume



  • Lula Goce

    Lula Goce

    Lula Goce is a Spanish artist from Galicia. She graduated at the Academy of Fine Arts in Salamanca and then she moved to Barcelona where she studied graphics and illustration. Lula is inspired by human nature, sometimes she adds in her works a satirical touch, sometimes humorous, but always with a critical approach towards consumer society and the identity generated by each individual within that society

  • m-one



  • Mad


    Street art and graffiti are still considered to be a crimes in many countries, but in Iran the situation is even more serious because street art and graffiti are not recognised as art, they are classed as satanism and slogan against the nation. For these reason Iranian street artists live and work under anonymously. That is exactly why some of them moved to other countries, like ICY & SOT or CK1 emigrated to U. S. A., but others are still living in Iran, where they try to spread their art. One of this is MAD, about his life we only know that he grew up in Tabriz, he thrived during the street tumult that followed the disputed presidential election of 2009. MAD’s works are influenced by Iranian government’s censorship also in other aspects, he uses stencil for its speed execution and his art focus on social problems, wars and, obviously, censorship.

  • Martha Cooper

    Martha Cooper

    Martha Cooper, an iconic American street photographer, lives the life that many would envy. Ever since the early 70s, she’s been capturing the essence of street culture and art in NYC, which was and still is the very center and  melting pot of various lifestyles. Cooper started small, shooting her closest neighborhoods, but her immeasurable passion for street photography set her on the road to success and fame.  She has been capturing street art for more than forty years and her passion for photography hasn’t vanished even after such long and arduous career.

  • Martin Whatson

    Martin Whatson

    Martin Whatson (b.1984) is a Norwegian street artist best known for his calligraphic scribbles in grayscale voids. Over the past decade, Martin has developed an unmistakable aesthetic combining abstract movement with figurative stencilled compositions. His works can be seen to mirror the rise and fall of the streets, as he symbolically recreates the urban environment, then vandalises it to reveal his vibrant transformations.

    Growing up in Oslo Norway, Martin was an active part of the emerging graffiti scene of the early 90’s which at the time maintained zero tolerance. The physical architecture of the city was a constant inspiration, the elaboration and destruction of each generation contributing to the urban infrastructure. The same deconstructive processes can be seen in his creative influences of Jose Parla and Cy Twombly. In the early 2000s, this interest in layers became more literal with the introduction of stencils into his work. The evolution moved him closer to a simple yet effective aesthetic he believed could bridge the gap between the passion and spontaneity Graffiti held for him, with the fragility and transience of nature. This balance would come to define his creative approach.

    With as many works on walls as on canvas and paper, the relationship between vulnerability and strength remains constant in each work. Delicate and organic characters feature; butterflies, ballerinas and animals all rendered in empty grayscale space. Almost stylised, these minimal figures are constructed of a few layers of hand-cut stencils. The ashen tones of the compositions and vacant backgrounds are reminiscent of his alternative canvases, the concrete. True to form, no gray space stays gray for long in Martins presence. whether immersing entirely or embellishing a detail, the images disappear beneath expressive, spray-painted strokes of assorted colours and textures.

    Martins work features with festivals, projects and walls globally. His original work can be found in private collections and institutions with solo exhibitions featured in cities from Tokyo to LA, London to New York.

  • Maya Hayuk

    Maya Hayuk

    is an American multidisciplinary artist, famous for her paintings and enormous murals that can be seen all around the world. Her pieces have composite, and yet harmonized structure and form, emphasized through the use of exuberant and lush colors, and shades. This painter absorbs immediate encirclement, processes it in her imagination by adding psychedelic experience and a mix of the popular culture referents, and then represents it to the viewers in her artworks. Maya’s paints contain a certain sexual and spiritual note, expressed by bright geometric compositions, and made of a waste spectrum of materials like ink, acrylic, spray color, tape, and wheat paste. Hayuk’s artworks are amazingly large, but also attractive and gentle at the same time.

    Leaving no surface, discipline, or location untouched, Maya Hayuk makes use of an unbounded and unpredictable matrix of sources, mediums, and styles. Her relationship to the images she invents is an intricate and complex free association and a perspicacious act of unfailingly putting all the parts together to make the whole. She employs intense yet pertinent colors, complex geometries, and fine lines in order to collect the constituents that make up her present and visceral world.

    A veritable workaholic who at once possesses the expertise of an entrepreneur and the spontaneity of the works she makes, it is immediately obvious that she is much, much more: muralist, photographer, printmaker, designer, curator, player of records, writer, performer, collector, Barnstormer, painter, illustrator, videographer, documentarian, and on.

    Her obsession with symmetry and her collection of images of mandalas, playing cards, hexes, totem poles, Ukrainian Easter eggs, quilts and bandanas play out in works that espouse the traditional as well as the innovative. A cat’s cradle of six magic hands seemingly spinning, a burst of strings in the sky like liquid streamers, and giant two faced birds with faceless people made of elaborate patterns, dappled wood grain and loads of hair exist in ambiguous landscapes scattered with oil wells, flags, flowers, feathers, and fingers. Longhaired couples matter-of-factly stick their limbs into each other’s bellies and turn into tree branches that twist into mountains of wood, walls, and paper made with paint, ink, and gusto. Maya Hayuk’s wild and unabated imagery may appear chaotic but she has mastered an exact and resolute practice.

    Hayuk also executes human-scaled designs like small run books and prints, skateboard decks, shoes, photo essays, t-shirts, buttons, group shows, mix tapes and smaller drawings and paintings.

    Photographing musicians has fueled Hayuk’s livelihood for the last few years and she has enthusiastically designed and illustrated posters and record covers for Prefuse 73, Savath and Savalas, Jackie-O Motherfucker, Oakley Hall, Om, and Devendra Banhart. Also, under the moniker Open Arms, Hayuk has been making hilarious and poignant holiday tribute music videos with Home-guitarist Andrew Deutsch, including one for the garage rock band Awesome Color. Her penchant for music, coupled with the process of collaboration, is akin to musicians jamming. About these “killer jams” she says, “Collaborating with other artists is what I'd imagine playing in a band would be like.

    Hayuk continues to produce work that is social, dynamic and out there for anyone and everyone to take in and discover. She continuously gives herself over to places, people and projects in a true communal bohemian fashion, working collaboratively as well as in a reproducible way, in her murals and prints respectively.

    The immediacy of printmaking as well as mural making has long endured history as a collaborative, politically charged and often underground activity. Works in multiples are accessible, distributable, and relatable in their abundance. Murals reach the masses and speak to an audience often inaccessible and disregarded. Hayuk’s degree in Interrelated Media and Philosophy gives her foundations in leftist principles and her work embraces the vernacular of the people. She is part political activist, part social enthusiast and she astutely relies on the printing press for her more sublimely political pieces.

    The collaborative projects and interactions that Hayuk has become increasingly known for have an impact in a productive way that a lot of contemporary or fashionable work completely lacks. Her instinctive large-scale paintings directly effect public spaces and are genuine interventions that enrich their environment. They are completed with the help of friends such as the Barnstormers collective and Hayuk remains expectant and accepting of the give and take associated with such joint efforts.

    There is something very classic rock punk folk rainbow peace freak out about Maya Hayuk that is very hard to put a finger on, but really it’s all about love. As if kindled by her distinguishing heart-shaped insignia signature, Hayuk’s disposition and practice eschew unpleasantries and welcome the irony and satire of real life.

  • M-City


    M-City is a graphic artist and outdoor painter who is an author of post-industrial murals with a geometric network of industrial elements. M-city’s murals are rhythmic and very precise – an effect which is achieved by the technique of hand-cut stencils. He animates urban spaces with stories in which the main subject is the metropolis and its infinite evolutions. This production is characterized by two main distinct inspirations: video games and geopolitical issues that generate a critical approach to society, making viewers understand how geographical motivations can influence political actions.

  • Millo


    Millo is an Italian street artist, born Francesco Camillo Giorgino in 1979. He is known for his predominantly black and white large-scale murals. His artworks are characterized by child-like figures, simple monochromatic lines combined with a dash of color, and elements of architecture. The architectural element in his works might be rooted in the fact that Millo was a student of architecture.

  • MTO


    Mateo aka MTO is a French artist known for his grey scaled photo-realistic works of art, mostly portraits. He sprays his portraits with a typical red outline (that is part of the artwork and his signature at the same time) – usually of people who inspired him. For that reason he started painting but also movie actors and their most interesting film scenes.

  • Nafir


    Is a self-taught iranian artist born in Tehran whose works are influenced by traditional iranian art and culture. As he call him self vandal street artist his art focus on social problems of Iran and whole world. Nafir start tagging in 2008 on crowded walls of Iran to fight with censorship political and social problems.

  • Naf MK

    Naf MK

    Domenico Tirino aka Naf Mk è uno street artist italiano, classe 1982. Si appassiona già da giovanissimo ai linguaggi del writing, ma il desiderio di sperimentare diverse tecniche come lo stencil e il poster, unita all’esigenza comunicativa, lo portano presto ad avvicinarsi al mondo della street art maturando uno stile personale ed originale. Quello di Naf Mk è un universo pop contaminato da elementi iconici attinti dalla tradizione, religiosa e culturale, e dall’attualità che lo street artist rielabora attraverso l’uso di colori vitaminici dall’allure lomografico e associazioni figurative provocatorie ed ironiche. La curiosità per ciò che accade nel mondo, lo stimola ad intraprendere progetti di impegno e coinvolgimento sociale come quello realizzato con i ragazzi dell’Istituto Penale Minorile di Airola (BN).

  • Natalia Rak

    Natalia Rak

    Natalia Rak Natalia Rak is a Polish artist born in 1986. Rak is known for her extremely vibrant large-scale murals. She graduated from the Academy of Fine Arts in Lodz, Poland, with the Diploma of Spatial and Poster Design. Natalia was interested in art since she was a child. A couple of years ago Rak started getting into Street art. She is influence by old photos daydreams, book illustrations, Marvel Comics books, and artist like Stanisław Ignacy Witkiewicz (Witkacy), Jacek Malczewski, Norman Rockwell, Hans Rudolf Giger. Since 2009, Rak has participated in many group exhibitions and street art festivals. Her work has been exhibited throughout Europe, and she was noticed at some of the continent’s most prestigious street art events.

  • Obey - Shepard Fairey

    OBEY - Shepard Fairey

    ShepardFairey, an icon of the American contemporary art scene, is most famous for his Obey Giant artworks and subsequent Obey series, which have found their place on t-shirts, skateboards, posters, walls, and even clothes, spreading the name of the artist throughout the USA and world, eventually. His pieces are thought-provoking and often controversial. He’s also known for the Obama-regarding posters. Fairey remains one of the most famous artists in the world, whose work has inspired generations.

  • Pablo S. Herrero

    Pablo S. Herrero

    Spanish street artist, Pablo S. Herrero is revolutionizing street art as we know it, replacing the urban with rural. His works are dream-like silhouette climbing on walls, grabbing our attention just like the roots of the tree grab the soil. What is different about Pablo in regards to the usual street artist is his intention to move urban art out of its natural habitat into rural surroundings. He works on decentralized spaces, completely shifting the paradigm of urban art, moving its margins way out of the center of its creation.

  • Paco Pomet

    Paco Pomet

    Paco Pomet writes: "Since my childhood, the observation of different states of light in certain landscapes has been the trigger, and in many cases the condition, which fostered an intense aesthetic experience. Generally associated with dusk, at twilight, although often embodied in the vertical and oppressive light of the summer midday, this intense experience before the light and the landscape could provoke fear and anguish on some occasions or, on the contrary, an overwhelming enthusiasm. The difference between a painful experience or an enthusiastic one rested in a certain whim of the spirit that I have not always been able to control.

    In the majority of occasions this experience was translated into a joy, a reverential communion before the ecstatic beauty of the spectacular unfolding of the world. A celebration of ‘being in the world,’ a commemoration of ‘the figure and the landscape.’ But, in others, this experience was tinged with hurt before the immensity of the world along with the consciousness of lightness, smallness and finitude of one’s self-existence. In these cases, the landscape revealed itself as a sinister scenario where the changes of light were filled with threatening intentions, showing the disturbing vastness of the space as well as the awareness of the inevitable passage of time."

    About the artist:

    Born in 1970, Granada, Spain. Lives and works in Granada, Spain.

    Pomet received a Fine Arts Degree from the University of Granada, Spain, in 1993 and graduated from the School of Visual Arts, New York, in 2004. Pomet’s works are in the permanent collections of the Ministry of Cultural Affairs, Madrid, Spain; Spanish Academy, Rome, Italy; Santander Museum of Fine Arts, Spain; IVAM (Valencia Institute of Modern Art), Spain; and Colecciōn Solo, Madrid, Spain.

  • Pastel


    Francisco Diaz aka Pastel is an Argentinian artist who uses symbolism and nature to explore and communicate seldom told stories about war and socio-political differences that to this day remain relevant in new geographical areas. Working with symbols like arrowheads and flora, the pieces begin a dialogue about nature of man and his surroundings, the existential, real, pure and tragic. Pastel started painting, tagging and bombing in 2001. He earned his degree from in Architecture from the University of Buenos Aires, Argentina.

  • Paulo Ito

    Paulo Ito

    Paulo Ito- is born in Sau Paulo in Brazil in 1978. Already active on the streets since 1999, he went through different expressive phases: the beginnings rich of experimentations, the female nude's study until he landed to a research pointed to society's criticism and its contraddictions. His style winks to the comics and illustraion's world: energic colours taken from the carioca's tradition, giantisms and caricatural expressions are pleasantly arranged together giving back sarcastic works of art with a strong social criticism. For the 2014's Wold Cup kept in Brazil, his mural paitend at Pompéia in Rua Padre Chico, depicting a crying child seated at a laid table with a soccer ball became viral in few hours, becoming as critic icon of the World Cup's business.

  • Pichi & Avo


    Pichi & Avo is a renowned graffiti duo from Spain that produces a spectacular explosion of fresh colors and impressions. They create breathtaking figurative detail and quality. Their work is very striking and always commands the spectator’s full attention.  Pichi and Avo mix their own studies degree in their work design and fine arts. Pichi & Avo recite a conceptually urban poetry, born from the artistic formalism of the street, using any artistic inventiveness that can be applied, transferring fragments of a wall to the canvas in a personal version, viewers can expect a heady concoction of ancient and modern that remixes classics from art’s illustrious history and rewrites the rulebook in the process.

  • Pixel Pancho

    Pixel Pancho

    Pixel Pancho is an Italian street artist who specializes in large wall murals and by working constantly with an earthy color scheme to convey a more ancient feeling, Pixel creates robotic creatures inspired by different environments: the beach, the forest, the Sci-Fi universe. The artist uses a wide variety of mediums such as tiles, wall painting, sticker/poster art and more. He was born in Torino. He studied at the Academy of Fine Arts in Albertina and finished his studies at the Academy of Fine Arts in Valencia, Spain. While following his studies, and especially during his time in Spain, Pixel Pancho became well known in the world of graffiti and street art. He was inspired by life in the street and by his fellow art students.

  • Sam 3

    Sam 3

    Born in Elche, Spain, Sam3 currently lives and works in Madrid. His artwork is ironical, poetic, but also provocative and challenging. Sam3 is well known for his large scale black and white paintings that remind of silhouettes or shadows. The reduction of colors and clear simple shapes caused by their intense presence builds the focus of his paintings and turns them into a magnet for the observer.

  • Sandra Chevrier

    Sandra Chevrier

    Sandra Chevrier is a Canadian contemporary artist, born in 1983. As a self-taught artist, Sandra Chevrier first fell in love with art as a kid, expressing her emotions through pencil drawing. At first, she draw sketches of eyes, all the time. This initial passion is highly visible in her present work. Sandra likes to describe herself as a “gaze collector”, as she considers that you can read all the emotions of a human being just by looking in their eyes.

  • Sav45


    Sav45 painter and street artist, of Russian origin but now adopted by the Catalan people. Figurative extraction. With strength and determination in its trait, pure energy that emanates from its cans to create immense monochromatic figures composed of lines as if they were an immense sketch, lines that seem to be moving, pure kinetic energy. His work is inspired by classics and has many urban references. In addition to the spray, it does not disdain the use of the roller for large work surfaces.

  • Sea Creative

    Sea Creative

    Fabrizio Sarti aka SeaCreative is an Italian street artist, whose favorite canvases are walls in abandoned industrial areas. Inspired by Barry McGee and Phil Frost, SeaCreative developed linear, detailed aesthetics and a chaotic universe inhabited by odd characters.

  • Sema Lao

    Sema Lao

    Sema Lao With Chinese/German origins and residing in Limoges (France), Sema started painting very young, self taught, experimenting various tecniques, but in 201, when she grasp a spray, she has an enlighment of colours.

  • Shozy


    Was born in 1989, in Moscow, Russia. First steps in graffiti made in 2000. Started to study design and fine arts in NIF in 2005, after spending 4 years in MHPI. In 2010 found my own original 3d lettering style in graffiti. Actually I’m in search of my personal style of work, I’m really interested about plastic and 3d real effects.

  • SNIK


    SNIK are an art duo based in the United Kingdom. With over a decade’s experience painting walls inside and out they have established themselves as one of the most interesting and progressive stencil artists of the moment. Their bold aesthetic is characterized by frozen scenes of dynamic action often at impressive scale, however it is the delicate details of the everyday which make their works particularly unusual. Rather than an elaborate narrative, SNIK seek to elevate the subtle and often unremarkable details of a single moment; tangled strands of hair, folds and textures of fabrics. It is this focus which has come to define their work. First italian wall in 2017.

  • Stein


    Stencil artist. He started to spread his drawings around Europe favouring urban deserted environments and houses in decay. With a synthetic visual language and played with the white of the light and the black of the shadow, the artist worked on themes like illegality, anonymity and disrespect.

  • Sten+Lex


    Sten Lex is a duo of street artists from Rome and Taranto in Italy, famous for their style that is a crossroad between Op Art (Optical art), photography and stencil, and characterized by a highly developed technical finesse adapted to a monumental scale. In the beginning of their collaboration, in Italy didn’t exist a strong stencil culture such as there was in France for example, so Sten & Lex may be considered as the pioneers of “Stencil Graffiti” in Italy and were the first to be considered “stencil artists”.

  • Sweet Toof

    Sweet Toof

    Sweet Toof’s work starts with and evolves out of his street art, whether as a solo graffiti artist or in collaboration with others. Like the streets of 1980s New York, Britain’s streets today are being reclaimed by an ever-increasing army of street artists of which Sweet Toof is one of the most prolific and artful.  Typical tags, throw-ups, and more elaborate street pieces become a whole language that informs his studio works. Equally disciplined in traditional painting and printmaking techniques, Sweet Toof masterfully blends urban detritus with bygone decadence. Fusing ancient methods with modern materials, Sweet Toof’s imagery combines layers of historical and current cultural references to create unconventional, iconoclastic art that is at once both traditional and contemporary.

  • Swoon


    Swoon (American, b.1977) is a notable Street artist, who has contributed to the Pop Art movement. The artist’s real name is Caledonia Dance Curry. Swoon’s signature works include life-size human forms that she creates from recycled newsprint paper. It takes her weeks to paint and cut out each figure in her studio, and once the forms are complete, she takes them to the streets of New York and glues them to the side of buildings using wheat paste.

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