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This Banksy piece first appeared on the side of a clothing shop in Toronto in around early May 2010. It depicts a salesman and no doubt aims a dig at a capitalist society where respect for people can often be viewed as less important than commodities. The graffiti lasted only a couple of days before it was painted over by store staff. 0% Interest in People location.


No Trespassing features an Native American Indian sitting on the ground, lamenting the intrusion of the white man and the troubles they brought with them. It appears on a wall in the Mission District of San Francisco in 2010 but was soon marred by other graffiti tags and has now been completely painted over in March 2011. No Trespassing Location.


Fallen Angel is one of the most popular Banksy artworks. The piece is widely believed to be a touching tribute to fellow graffiti artist Ozone to commemorate his death in 2007. The piece was found in Bermondsey Street, London but has since been painted over and is no longer visible.


Coda: Like many street artists, Hense paints under a pseudonym, a convention rooted in the anonymity sought by graffiti writers and the alter-ego performance aspect of the genre akin to hip-hop.Madison Building, 1555 Broadway


The garage is part of the Alley Project, a remarkable graffiti-based art program under the umbrella of the neighborhood youth development agency Young Nation. The project includes an empty lot where kids can learn to paint, an alley filled with murals by pros and kids, and nearby satellites like the Mungar-Diaz garage. Here's what art-based community building looks like at a granular level. Avis at Elsmere (near 8868 Elsmere)


The haunting power of Chilean muralist Dasic Fernández's 80-foot-wide painting comes not only from its Yemeni cultural references, but the deep expression the artist brings to each of the three figures in the triptych-like composition. From left to right there's a yellow-turbaned farmer, a girl with her head covered save for her yearning eyes and a woman in a hijab who peers across street and into the future. It all reads as a metaphor for drawing strength from cultural roots, the promise of immigration and a better, freer future in America. Sheeba restaurant, 8752 Jos Campau, Hamtramck


Maybe Detroit's most drop-dead gorgeous mural, Katie Craig's breathtaking waterfall of color against a sky-blue ground tumbles down story after story of a large building at the corner of East Grand Boulevard and Beaubien. Craig, in her late 20s when the mural was dedicated in 2011, connects the dots between graffiti art and the modernist tradition of color field painters like Morris Louis, Helen Frankenthaler and Jules Olitski. It's all about visual pleasure. Craig, a graduate of the College for Creative Studies who later studied at Cranbrook, earned the commission through a CCS program that links communities with public arts projects and funding support. 2937 E. Grand Boulevard


At more than 6,000 square feet, this optimistic mural by the Australian-born artist Meggs (David Hooke) casts a large shadow over a barren stretch a little south of the Russell Industrial Center. I find the tiger image and the words "Rise Up" a little cheesy, but Detroit can use all the cheerleading it can get, and it's hard not to be impressed by the size and execution of the mural; the fact that Los Angeles-based Meggs didn't paint over the unauthorized graffiti at the bottom of the piece is a welcome gesture of respect for local graffiti artists. Don't miss the many other unauthorized and authorized pieces elsewhere on the industrial structure, particularly the large collaborative work on the north facade. 6398 Russell St. at Trombly


The Cut, an idyllic recreational path that connects the riverfront to Eastern Market, runs for more than a mile between Gratiot and Woodbridge, just west of St. Aubin. The Detroit Riverfront Conservancy, which manages the Cut, has commissioned a dozen Detroit artists to do murals on the concrete bridge supports and walls along the way; but the conservancy has also left many more examples of illegal graffiti undisturbed, allowing a sense of urban grit to remain.


Boamistura is a graffiti and muralist collective based in Madrid and has received worldwide recognition for bold artwork. Although their works of art are rooted in graffiti, they also incorporate mural painting, illustration and graphic design.


Doctores is another great neighbourhood to check out street art with lots of murals located around the Museo del Juguete Antiguo México (MUJAM) and Hidalgo Market. The majority of these murals were sponsored and organised by Street Art MUJAM who hold an annual graffiti and street art festival to paint the nearby walls and buildings.


The steps leading to the Torel viewpoint were quite popular among street artists for quite some time. But when vandalism and illegal graffiti joined the "official" art, everything was painted over, and no paintings of any kind are now allowed.


As with the art you might find within the walls of a museum, street art is a perfect topic for discussion and debate. While you explore outdoor paintings in Łódź, Tallinn, Tartu, Thessaloniki or any of the many creative cities on this continent, ask your traveling companies what street art means to them. Does it differ from a painting or print in a museum and if so, why? Is there a distinction between graffiti and street art, and if there is one, what is it and why? Does it mean something that over time, street art might disappear in the rain and wind of a city street rather than be preserved under lock and key in a museum? These discussions are important, which is why we suggest that you take them online once you have finished your trip. Upload pictures of the street art you discovered to social media and add some thoughts or reflections on the questions above. You can also include the ideas your travel companions came up with. Make sure to use the hashtag, #CreativelyCurious, so that other people can join the discussion with you. Happy urban art hunting! 041b061a72


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