We love this photo by influential British photographer Martin Parr. The image is part of a series of photos shot in China. It shows a Chinese military officer taking a photo of a car and model at the Beijing Motor Show. Parr has recently had an exhibition of his recent
“Bear Market” Street art in Amsterdam … Silhouette of a bear and girl on a building construction hoarding in central Amsterdam. This is part of a much larger commissioned street artwork that runs the length of a full city block. We like the phrases like “All systems go,” “Circus Love,”
The “Black Carrot Duo” has another wheat-paste street art poster on a building hoarding on Prince Street in Nolita, in New York City. Artist Lady Millard’s has put her “Lady” tag on the work.
We were mesmerized by this light installation artwork by Jim Campbell when we saw it recently at the 2013 Armory Show in New York. The artwork has such depth and dimensionality, it changes as you walk around it and view it from different angles.
A super-cool, vintage-modern Air France airport sign for sale at the famous vide-grenier, a type of French flea market (or marche au puces) on the Rue de Bretagne in the fashionable and art-filled Le Marais neighborhood of Paris.
“You and Me” wheat-paste street art with a mix of typographic styles. This street-art piece in on the Spring Street side of the famous “Jay Maisel building” on the Bowery in the Lower East Side of New York City.
Fresh “Popeye” mural street art by legendary graffiti artist John “Crash” Matos at the Deitch Wall, the commissioned, curated art space at the corner of Bowery and Houston Street in downtown New York City.
Fresh street art on Crosby Street in SoHo of a woman with a 1970s-like blaxploitation style – afro hairstyle, big earrings, necklace, etc. This paste-up is by the artist Lady Millard, whose wheat-pasted artwork and cursive “Lady” tag seem to be popping up everywhere in downtown New York City in
Our irrepressible coffee obsession continues with love for the beautiful design of these espresso machines at La Colombe Torrefaction cafe in SoHo, New York City.
Fresh wheat-paste street art from Brooklyn-based artist Bast on Crosby Street on SoHo, in downtown New York City. This twinned, diptych-like image a horse-headed woman plays with color alterations in each of the two versions. Note the newer cursive Bast signature and different colored versions of it, too.
Pix of the upcoming Claes Oldenberg exhibition being installed at MoMA. These photos show the installation in progress of “Geometric Mouse,” a massive work that will be on view in the Atrium at MoMA starting April 2013.
“Lady” wheat-paste street art by artist Lady Millard on Crosby Street in SoHo, in downtown New York City.
Lots and lots of wheat-pasted poster-bill advertisements for some clubs, concerts and music releases on a construction hoarding on Kastanienallee street in Prenzlauer-Berg, in Berlin.
The view looking south out a rounded window of the new super-contemporary architectural extension to the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam. From this window, one can see the Museumplein, a vast lawn criss-crossed with paths for bikes and pedestrians. On the far side is the southern part of the Museumkwatier, an
Another one of those Gummy Bear mug shot paste-ups by “Whisbe” that have been dotting the New York street art landscape in recent months. This one is at a spot where a lot of street art has been popping up lately on Crosby Street, just north of Prince Street, in
Barry McGee is a San Francisco-based artist with roots in the Bay Area street art scene. Those readers who have seen director Aaron Rose‘s documentary film “Beautiful Losers” will be familiar with McGee’s artwork and background. He’s become an international art star in his own right and experimented with putting
The “Carrot Duo” strike again, this time on Crosby Street south of Spring Street in SoHo. These dudes’ stuff has been getting up a lot downtown in recent weeks.
We so effin love this illuminated stack of plastic-resin books that are part of “Luminous Words” by South Korean artist Airan Kang. The work is currently on view at the Bryce Wolkowitz gallery in New York City.