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Graffiti gives voice to citizens who might not otherwise be heard. Their authors are city dwellers discussing critical, urban issues. What they have to say may not always be appreciated, and you may not agree with it.
Banksy, the anonymous yet somehow ubiquitous graffiti artist from Bristol, UK, has unveiled his latest project: a dystopian version of Disneyland called "Dismaland" (Dismal Land) -- and it's bad. It's bad, and it's uninteresting. Everything about Dismaland laments "the world is a terrible place."
Popular "Banksy" social media accounts shared an image of sorrow and hope Wednesday after an attack on the Paris office of the satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo left 12 people dead. UPDATE: The drawin...
Much like disdain for distraction, the Vancouver street artist 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."
A Vancouver-based street artist whose work is similar to the iconic Banksy has received a boost of support from the mystery man himself. IHeart — who also chooses to keep his identity a secret — is "j...
An editorial by British street artist Banksy criticizes New York skyscraper One World Trade Center, and disses Canada in the process. In an op-ed meant for the New York Times but rejected by the pape...
Street art can bring vitality to a corner or neighbourhood. But who gets to decide what form the art will take? In the latest installment of our "Change My Mind" series, HuffPost asked an artist and a community leader to debate the statement: Government should keep its nose out of artistic expression, even in public spaces.