Purchase Dokidoki Donpen Archival Pigment Print & 4-Color Hand-Pulled Limited Edition Silkscreen Print on Fine Art Paper by Aya Takano x TM/KK Rare Street Art Famous Pop Artwork Artist. 2020 Signed Archival Pigment Print + Silkscreen 14 4/5 × 18 9/10 in 37.6 × 48.1 cm Edition of 50 TM/KK
Kaws- Brian Donnelly Sesame Street Uniqlo Plush Toy Box Set Object Art by Kaws- Brian Donnelly
Purchase Sesame Street Uniqlo Plush Toy Box Set Object Art by Kaws- Brian Donnelly Limited Edition Designer Collectible Pop Artist Artwork. 2018 Limited Edition of Unknown Rare Stuffed Animal Plush Object Art Size 12x19.5 ish Each of Cookie Monster, Bert, Ernie, Elmo & Bid Bird in a Kaws Sesame Street Box. Never Displayed, Opened To Verify Contents. Pop art, street art, and graffiti, contemporary artists often venture into unprecedented mediums, shaping dialogues that resonate with the global urban audience. One such mastermind is Brian Donnelly, popularly known as KAWS, whose unique artistic pursuits have consistently challenged the conventional boundaries of these genres. A striking example of his creative genius is the "Sesame Street Uniqlo Plush Toy Box Set," a limited edition masterpiece that intertwines nostalgia with modern artistic flair. Launched in collaboration with Uniqlo in 2018, this collection garnered instant acclaim, not just for its impeccable design but also for the sheer audacity of reinventing children's toys into coveted art pieces. Drawing inspiration from Sesame Street's iconic characters – Cookie Monster, Bert, Ernie, Elmo, and Big Bird – KAWS infused his distinct touch, morphing these symbols of childhood innocence into art objects that spoke of larger cultural contexts. The plushes, roughly 12x19.5 inches each, exude an inimitable charm, nestling within a specially designed Sesame Street box branded with KAWS' signature. Beyond the obvious appeal to Sesame Street fans, KAWS' collection is a testament to pop art's evolving narrative. It encapsulates the artist's penchant for repurposing popular imagery and transcending traditional art mediums. This seamless blend of commercialism and artistic expression, a hallmark of KAWS' oeuvre, reflects the dynamism of contemporary art. The decision to have this collection released globally through Uniqlo stores and its web store further underscores the democratizing spirit of modern-day art, making it accessible and relatable to a broad audience. As collectors and enthusiasts strive to acquire these limited edition plushes, it is evident that KAWS has once again reaffirmed the potency of pop art, sculpting conversations that are as endearing as they are profound.
Purchase Ceci N'est Pas Une Peter Griffin Original Painting Acrylic & Aerosol on Canvas by Shark Toof Graffiti Street Artist Modern Pop Art. 2014 Signed Orignal Spray Paint Mixed Media Painting Artwork Size 27x19 “This new body of work is a blend of my graffiti roots which is where I really developed my own unique voice. At the same time there’s also an aspect of this work that is just not taking yourself too seriously, kind of vandalizing your own icons,” Shark Toof said while preparing in Detroit. “I like Detroit because it is very do-it-yourself and I am a very do-it-yourself artist so it is a great fit for me.”-Shark Toof
Purchase Fantaisie Limited Edition Archival Pigment Fine Art Prints Archival Ink on Entrada 290gsm Cotton Rag Paper by Graffiti Street Art and Pop Culture Artist Faile. A print of another painting from our Off The Walls show in Paris. Much like the Kool Living print, Fantaisie (Fantasy with a French twist) is a luscious archival pigment ink on a heavyweight archival matte art paper, that captures all the detail of the canvas and painted love. - Faile Fantaisie Print, 24 x 30 inches, Archival Ink on Entrada 290gsm Cotton Rag, Embossed, Signed and Numbered FAILE 2021
Leslie Ditto Mad Hatter Giclee Print by Leslie Ditto
Purchase Mad Hatter Artwork Giclee Limited Edition Print on Fine Art Paper by Pop Culture Graffiti Artist Leslie Ditto.
Purchase Cinderella Carriage Crash Limited Edition Archival Pigment Fine Art Prints on Hahnemuhle Photo Rag Paper by Graffiti Street Art and Pop Culture Artist Jeff Gillette. Cinderella Carriage Crash Archival Pigment Print on Hahnemuhle Photo Rag Paper Edition of 100 Signed and Numbered by the artist 15 x 20” (paper), 12.5 x 18” (image) 2015
BE@RBRICK Tweety 100% & 400% Be@rbrick
Purchase Tweety 100% & 400% BE@RBRICK Limited Edition Medicom Vinyl Artwork Toy Collectable Art Figure. 2021 Tweety Loony Toons Bearbrick
Purchase Partly Cloudy AP Pop Modern Movie Artwork Limited Edition Giclee Print on Fine Art Paper by Pixar Graffiti Modern Artist Raid71. AP Artist Proof 2022 Official Pixar print Partly Cloudy 5x6 Short Print Giclee Signed Hand-numbered edition
Purchase For the Birds AP Pop Modern Movie Artwork Limited Edition Giclee Print on Fine Art Paper by Pixar Graffiti Modern Artist Raid71. AP Artist Proof 2022 Official Pixar print Presto 5x6 Short Print Giclee Signed Hand-numbered edition of 30
Purchase Origin of Species Evolution Limited Edition Fine Art Blotter Paper Archival Pigment Print Art on Perforated Blotter Paper by Modern Pop Artist Ziero Muko. 2022 Signed & Numbered Limited Edition of 20 Archival Pigment Print on Perforated Blotter Paper Size: 7.5 x 7.5 Inches Release: April 19, 2022 Limited blotter editions are hand-perforated by Zane Kesey.
Purchase Origin of Species Jumble Limited Edition Fine Art Blotter Paper Archival Pigment Print Art on Perforated Blotter Paper by Modern Pop Artist Ziero Muko. 2022 Signed & Numbered Limited Edition of 20 Archival Pigment Print on Perforated Blotter Paper Size: 7.5 x 7.5 Inches Release: April 19, 2022 Limited blotter editions are hand-perforated by Zane Kesey.
Ronnie Cutrone Woody Original Marker Drawing by Ronnie Cutrone
Purchase Woody Original Magic Marker Drawing by Ronnie Cutrone on Card Stock Paper Modern Street Pop Artwork. 1988 Signed Dated Original Magic Marker Drawing Size 5x7 Woody Woodpecker Original Hand Drawing by Ronnie Cutrone. Comes With COA. Ronnie Cutrone, a prominent figure in the contemporary art movement, notably gifted the world with his renditions of popular culture icons. Among these masterpieces is his 1988 original magic marker drawing of Woody Woodpecker, a character synonymous with animated brilliance. Crafted meticulously on card stock paper, this piece vividly captures the essence of Woody with the distinctive style that Cutrone was celebrated for. What makes this drawing exceptionally unique is its origin in the heart of the modern street and pop art scene, where Cutrone's reputation was firmly rooted. Woody Woodpecker, with his iconic laughter and mischievous antics, becomes a perfect muse for Cutrone's exploration into the intersection of popular culture and street art. Measuring at an intimate size of 5x7, every stroke and shade of the marker reflects Cutrone's dedication to detailing and his mastery of expressing dynamism through minimalism. The bold contrasts, the playful aura, and the unmissable signature of Cutrone, dated '88, mark this piece as a testament to the era's artistic evolution. For collectors and art enthusiasts, the inclusion of a Certificate of Authenticity (COA) further elevates the drawing's significance, ensuring its authenticity and value. It's a stark reminder of when pop culture permeated street walls, galleries, and the hearts of many, through the hands of artists like Ronnie Cutrone. This piece, both in its subject and execution, stands as an embodiment of an era where animated characters were not just for entertainment but also a powerful medium of artistic expression.
Cartoons have been an integral part of pop culture since the early 20th century, and their influence can be seen in many forms of art, including graffiti and pop art. In this essay, I will explore how cartoons have become a popular subject in graffiti art and pop art and how they have evolved over time. Graffiti art is a form of urban art that involves writing or drawing on public walls, buildings, or other surfaces. Cartoons have been a popular subject in graffiti art since the early days of the movement. Graffiti artists often use cartoon characters to express their ideas and opinions, and to add a touch of humor to their work. One of the most famous examples of cartoon-inspired graffiti art is the work of the artist Banksy. Banksy often incorporates humorous and satirical cartoons into his work, such as the image of a rat wearing a beret and holding a paintbrush, which has become one of his signature images. Cartoon-inspired graffiti art has also become popular in the hip-hop and skateboarding communities. Many graffiti artists use cartoon characters from popular cartoons such as Looney Tunes, The Simpsons, and South Park to create their art. These characters are often depicted in a humorous or subversive way, which adds an element of rebellion and anti-authoritarianism to the artwork. Pop art is another form of art that has been influenced by cartoons. Pop art emerged in the 1950s and 60s and was characterized by its use of popular culture and consumerism as subject matter. Cartoon characters were often used in pop art as a way to comment on the mass media and consumer culture. For example, the artist Roy Lichtenstein created paintings and prints that were based on comic book images. His work often featured large, bold lines and bright colors, which were similar to the style of comic books. Another famous pop artist who used cartoons in his work was Andy Warhol. Warhol created a series of paintings based on the comic strip character, Superman. These paintings were meant to comment on the American fascination with superheroes and the consumer culture that surrounded them. Warhol also created a series of prints based on the famous comic book character, Mickey Mouse. Cartoons have continued to influence pop art in more recent years. The artist Takashi Murakami, for example, has created a series of paintings and sculptures based on the Japanese cartoon character, Doraemon. Murakami's work is often described as "superflat," a term that refers to the flattening of traditional Japanese art and the use of bright colors and bold lines. Murakami's use of Doraemon in his work is a nod to the influence of cartoons on Japanese popular culture. Cartoons have become a popular subject in both graffiti art and pop art. They have been used to comment on consumer culture, to add humor and satire to artwork, and to express rebellion and anti-authoritarianism. The use of cartoons in art has evolved over time, but they continue to be a powerful source of inspiration for artists today.