Watch this painting come to life with the collaborative work by artists Amandalynn, Erin Yoshi, Gloria Muriel and Carly Ealey. We loved seeing the artists work together to create this signature KAABOO wall. Stop by and see it at SILO in Makers Quarter (F Street and 15th Street in San Diego).
Visual art will be an impactful element of KAABOO, in addition to the music, culinary delights, craft libations, comedy and other surprises! Join us in September to experience it for yourself. KAABOO will have a collection of on-site murals, art installations and exhibiting galleries, as well as live painting and sculptures!
Following up to Great Northern Grandpa, Twenty Seven offers a more extensive look into a life immersed in railroad exploration in the new 84-page, full color zine entitled The Brothers Cave. If you’ve spent any significant amount of time near train tracks and have observed the various markings adorning rail cars, chances are you are familiar with the work of Twenty Seven or Deuce 7. Known for being a train-aficionado-borderline-fanatic, Twenty Seven regularly rides trains across North America and creates some of the most original and distinctly recognizable drawings that can be found. All photos were taken on a disposable camera by the super foamer and rail car artist.
84 pages, 8.5″ x 7″, full color laser printed, hand numbered, various stickers included. Edition of 80.
Additional information at www.theflopbox.com
In anticipation for his first major solo exhibition in Los Angeles, Keegan Gibbs of House Beer visited the celebrated graffiti and studio artist Revok’s work space. In an intimate interview, Keegan talk about his process, the relationship to his new tools, as well as his outlook on graffiti in his life today, while giving a first glimpse into his labor intensive process. Stay tuned and don’t miss his show opening next week with Library Street Collective.
REVOK: Los Angeles
April 10 – April 19, 2015
Things are fucked up in Detroit. And they’re not just hidden-behind-the-scenes fucked up, but in-your-face fucked up. Throughout the city, there are deep pockets of half-collapsed buildings and blocks of burned-out homes. Once elegant places now look so abandoned that if it was not for the graffiti, there would be virtually no evidence of human activity. The decaying ruins and urban sprawl are what make “the D” such an inviting canvas for writers all across the nation; an aerosol mecca that warrants at least one pilgrimage.
To read the article visit: animalnewyork.com