1. Exposition de Corleone à la grille, Yverdon.


    Facebook: facebook.com/GDvideomaker

    # vimeo.com/50999639 Uploaded 264 Plays / / 1 Comment Watch in Couch Mode

  2. We had a blast exploring the South Side of Chicago with Elia Alamillo of E.L.A. Photography and her fiance Danny Rico.
    This urban love story also features graffiti artwork by Elia's brother Tim "Tubz" Alamillo!
    Congrats Elia + Danny!

    Special thanks goes to:
    Three Aces
    Simone's Bar


    # vimeo.com/67007515 Uploaded 1,339 Plays / / 6 Comments Watch in Couch Mode

  3. Melintas episode ke-tujuh kali ini bercerita mengenai sebuah kelompok street artist yang berasal dari Bandung, Flagrant Act of Bombing atau yang biasa disebut FAB.

    Sebuah peristiwa Urban Paradox telah menjadi tema utama pada Melintas kali ini, dimana bentuk visualisasi urban graffiti seringkali menjadi sebuah kontroversi di tengah-tengah masyarakat. Namun dengan konsistensi dan eksistensi yang diberikan oleh FAB, graffiti dan bentuk street art lainnya kini mulai dapat diterima oleh masyarakat sebagai salah satu bentuk seni yang meramaikan kota dan sebagai salah satu media alternatif penyebaran informasi.

    Dalam episode kali ini juga, Melintas berkisah tentang FAB yang kini telah dikenal sebagai salah satu kelompok street artist terbesar di Bandung, bahkan di Indonesia.

    # vimeo.com/45840832 Uploaded 1,573 Plays / / 0 Comments Watch in Couch Mode

  4. Best Urban Artists : Post Graffiti : Brussel Art22 Gallery

    Best of urban art Selection 2010 : 2011
    Le meilleur de l'art urbain 2011 à Bruxelles, Belgique
    toiles post graffiti, urban style

    grande exposition d'art urbain avec plusieurs styles.

    # vimeo.com/19175570 Uploaded 797 Plays / / 1 Comment Watch in Couch Mode

  5. Endless Canvas : Special Delivery Bay Area 2012

    Video: Mapache Films
    Audio: Todd Sykes

    Description by Babak:

    On Saturday night, September 8, 2012, I and thousands of others witnessed the concrete and steel ruin that is Carbon Warehouse in the old Flint Ink building at 1350 Fourth Street, Berkeley return to technicolor life as a free, underground art gallery.

    For hours, we gawked at the fabulous graffiti that covered close to every inch of the building, with music, beer and wine, and an electric atmosphere that should make world art hubs like London, Berlin and Venice blush.

    The floor, the walls, the ceiling and sundry nooks and crannies were painted with explosive colors, designs and styles. Many works displayed wit, wildness and undeniable artistry. We gazed upwards to espy the livid ceiling of this crazy, cement Sistine, then we gazed down to follow the lushly sprays of color at our feet. Meanwhile, the building and its inhabitants trembled as the freight trains--many adorned by the same art sheltered now inside the building--roared by below.

    This once-abandoned trilevel factory seemed happy to be hosting thousands of equally colorful guests busy drinking in the art in 3D, dancing, flirting, posing, snap-shooting and juggling, all self-regulated, well-behaved and paying close attention to what they saw.

    From where I stand, the project as a whole suggests a rare mindfulness and was executed expertly and with foresight. The City of Berkeley and the police seems to have played a welcome role in facilitating this art event by keeping a very low profile and just letting folks do their stuff.

    Neither was this an LA-style, Eli Broadish splash for the rich and pretentious, or some rarified and ultimately impotent extravaganza. This was a grassroots, super-collaborative public tryst between artists and their audience, a rare bird in a cynical, corporate art world that should be nurtured.

    Sadly, after the event, a tiny handful of uninspired, vandalous fools are reported to have tagged a few buildings in West Berkeley, leaving an unfortunate hair in the mouth of a community that had so enjoyed an otherwise delicious art feast.

    Yet, none were among the artists that awed us that night. And none have the right to distract us from thanking everyone that helped artwork blossom before our eyes in this enjoyable, provocative way.
    Because, on that night, Berkeley appeared talented, fearless and exciting, and in a humble, inclusive way, a bastion of public art.


    # vimeo.com/49877587 Uploaded 11.7K Plays / / 9 Comments Watch in Couch Mode


Urban/Street Art

Saad Alzarooni

Because the urban arts are characterized by existing in the public space, they are viewed as vandalism and destruction of private property. We are about changing people's perception and enhancing the public taste. Our concepts for space transformation are supported with strong philosophical and theoretical discussions about public and private space in urban life which supports our design concepts
and artworks.

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