Denial- Daniel Bombardier Enjoy Archival Print by Denial- Daniel Bombardier
Purchase Enjoy - Standard Edition Limited Edition Archival Pigment Print on 310gsm Museum Natural Fine Art Paper by Denial Graffiti Street Artist Modern Pop Art. "Recently this piece was not allowed into a show I had wanted it to be in. In Dubai, they have strict rules on obscenity and vulgarity. I had been wanting to paint this piece for a long time and was looking for just the right image to use as a base in it. I finally found it amongst the bowels of the internet. This painting is a visualization of an amazing Bill Hicks joke from his stand-up routine. In his stand up Bill goes into great detail about the evils of advertising when left unchallenged and unchecked. He imagines and describes an ad in the not-so-distant future that one day may exist. This painting is of that ad. Bill Hicks was a fucking genius and I only hope I did his work the justice it deserves. He was so inspirational in forming my current mindset, a true artist and rebel. I take inspiration from different artists in different ways. I like to visualize things like songs or speech or comedy and play with the different elements I come up with. I have a very playful mind." - Denial Denial is a Canadian artist who experiments with aerosol and stencil art, while his main fields of interest are consumerism, politics and the human condition in today’s society. Since the culture of graffiti was gaining more and more popularity in the US and Europe, the taggers had to be increasingly original in order to stand out. The signatures became bigger, more stylized and more colorful.
Purchase Nuka Cola Quantum- GID Blue Limited Edition 2-Color Glow In The Dark Hand-Pulled Silkscreen Print on Fine Art Paper by Ron Guyatt Graffiti Street Artist Modern Pop Art. AP Artist Proof Glow in the Dark Nuka Cola from the famous cult classic Fallout game universe.
Denial- Daniel Bombardier Coca-Cola Archival Skateboard Deck by Denial- Daniel Bombardier
Purchase Coca-Cola Limited Edition Archival Pigment Print Transfer on Cold Pressed Steep Natural Skate Deck art by street pop culture artist Denial. In 2000 he adopted the moniker ‘DENIAL’ as a means of poking fun at advertising, politics, and media messages that contemporary society is often ‘in denial’ about. Since then he has maintained an ongoing global street-campaign of over 500, 000 stickers, placards, and murals, using the alpha-numeric characters ‘D3N!@L’. In the world of Denial, memory is important, because it is the basis of his work, as it nostalgically encourages the audience to engage with it. As a result, his art is as familiar, as it is disturbing because it reveals the most unsettling parts of society, the ones we are in a “denial” of. No matter its controversial history, graffiti is less and less viewed as a form of vandalism.
Purchase Atmos x Coca-Cola Type-5 100% & 400% BE@RBRICK Limited Edition Medicom Vinyl Artwork Toy Collectable Art Figure. 2021 New In Unopened Box Coca-Cola Limited Edition Atmos Collaboration
Purchase Nuka Cola Quantum- GID Red Limited Edition 2-Color Glow In The Dark Hand-Pulled Silkscreen Print on Fine Art Paper by Ron Guyatt Graffiti Street Artist Modern Pop Art. AP Artist Proof Glow in the Dark Nuka Cola from the famous cult classic Fallout game universe.
Ben Frost Lean on Me #1 Silkscreen by Ben Frost
Purchase Lean on Me 1 HPM Silkscreen by Ben Frost 12-Color Screen Print on MEDIUM Limited Edition Pop Street Art Artwork. 2022 Signed 1/1 Unique Artwork Size 18x24 Codeine Bunny Ben Frost Lean on Me Screen Print - Unique 1/1 Print (1) 12-color hand-pulled screenprint on Mohawk Superfine UltraWhite 160 lb cover 18 x 24 in., 45.7 x 61 cm Unique 1/1 print, Signed & Numbered by Ben Frost
Denial- Daniel Bombardier Enjoy Original Stencil Spray Paint Painting by Denial- Daniel Bombardier
Purchase Enjoy Mixed Media On Cradled Wood Panel Original Painting by Denial Graffiti Street Artist Modern Pop Art. Ready To hang. "Recently this piece was not allowed into a show I had wanted it to be in. In Dubai, they have strict rules on obscenity and vulgarity. I had been wanting to paint this piece for a long time and was looking for just the right image to use as a base in it. I finally found it amongst the bowels of the internet. This painting is a visualization of an amazing Bill Hicks joke from his stand-up routine. In his stand up Bill goes into great detail about the evils of advertising when left unchallenged and unchecked. He imagines and describes an ad in the not-so-distant future that one day may exist. This painting is of that ad. Bill Hicks was a fucking genius and I only hope I did his work the justice it deserves. He was so inspirational in forming my current mindset, a true artist and rebel. I take inspiration from different artists in different ways. I like to visualize things like songs or speech or comedy and play with the different elements I come up with. I have a very playful mind." - Denial Denial has evolved as one the most prominent figures of contemporary pop artists, who nonetheless, continue to stay relevant and is interested in generating thought-provoking commentary. He has a long history of exploring the boundaries of appropriation, which he uses as a means of subverting the value of cultural products, imprinted in the collective memory of the Western civilization. His work, in other words, is inviting the viewer to re-imagine our dystopian society as a way of confronting it, with humor and irony as the biggest tools of the artist.
SSUR- Ruslan Karablin Molotov Silkscreen Print by SSUR- Ruslan Karablin
Purchase Molotov 4-Color Hand-Pulled Limited Edition Silkscreen Print on Fine Art Paper by SSUR- Ruslan Karablin Rare Street Art Famous Pop Artwork Artist. Silkscreened print limited to 50 pieces. Signed and numbered with embossed logo on the bottom corner.
Denial- Daniel Bombardier What Drones? HPM Spray Paint Wood Stencil by Denial- Daniel Bombardier
Purchase What Drones? Limited Edition Hand-Embellished Spray Paint, Acrylic, Stencil, Mixed Media On Cradled Wood Panel by Denial Graffiti Street Artist Modern Pop Art. 2015 Signed & Numbered Limited Edition of HPM Stencil 5 Artwork Size 48x30 Canadian artist Denial and Australian-born Ben Frost have joined forces in a bold exhibition of new work that explores the boundaries of appropriation, in confronting re-imaginings of our current dystopian society. Self-confessed ‘visual thieves’, both artists have had a long history of stealing and subverting the cultural icons that the advertising and consumerist world has thrust upon us, to create new and pertinent interpretations that are as confronting as they are humorous. Denial and Frost formed an instant friendship since their meeting in Canada in 2011 and have been creating engaging street and gallery work ever since. "Company of Thieves" sees their collaboration push further, with large and small-scale works that reference Pop Art, Graffiti, and the corporate world they rebel against. Denial’s art is strongly political and social since the artist takes specific positions against issues, such as capitalism, consumer culture, and advertisements. More importantly, the artist is aware of his choices and motivations: “I like to think of myself as activist pop art. How I relate with cartoons and graphics is a lot easier than I do with photo-realistic stuff" Another aspect of Denial's work is humor. His work is satirical, which, by definition, means that it uses humor as a confronting mechanism.
Deth P Sun When Night Comes Giclee by Deth P Sun
Purchase When Night Comes Artwork Giclee Limited Edition Print on Fine Art Paper by Pop Culture Graffiti Artist Deth P Sun.
SSUR- Ruslan Karablin Cocktail Silkscreen Print by SSUR- Ruslan Karablin
Purchase Cocktail 1-Color Hand-Pulled Limited Edition Silkscreen Print on Fine Art Paper by SSUR- Ruslan Karablin Rare Street Art Famous Pop Artwork Artist. Silkscreened print limited to 50 pieces. Signed and numbered with embossed logo on the bottom corner.
Purchase Tender Forever 1986 Silkscreen Print by Faile Hand-Pulled 25-Color Screen Relief Print on 300gsm Somerset Satin Paper Limited Edition Pop Street Art Artwork. 2008 Signed & Numbered Limited Edition of 315 Artwork Size 32x28.25 FAILE (b. 1975) Tender Forever 1986, 2008 Screenprint in colors on wove paper 28-1/4 x 32 inches (71.8 x 81.3 cm) (sheet) Ed. 315 Signed and annotated in pencil along lower edge, numbered and dated in ink verso Mild light and time staining verso. Sheet is loose. Tender Forever 1986 is a silkscreen print by the artist collective Faile. Faile is a Brooklyn-based collaboration between two artists, Patrick McNeil and Patrick Miller. They started working together in the late 1990s and are known for their contemporary street art, which combines graphic design, painting, and printmaking techniques. Their work often incorporates elements of popular culture, religious iconography, and vintage advertisements. The Tender Forever 1986 silkscreen print is an example of Faile's unique style, using a combination of vibrant colors and intricate patterns to create a visually engaging piece. The image contains multiple layers, featuring fragmented images and texts that evoke a sense of nostalgia like Native Americans, urban decay corporate brand logos, and the passage of time. Faile's works, including Tender Forever 1986, have been exhibited in galleries and museums worldwide, and their street art can be found on walls and buildings in major cities like New York, London, and Berlin. Collectors and fans of contemporary art appreciate Faile's innovative approach and their ability to blur the lines between high art and street culture.
Mr Brainwash- Thierry Guetta No Posts, No Bills 24x36 Paper Silkscreen Print by Mr Brainwash- Thierry Guetta
Purchase No Posts, No Bills- 24x36 Paper Limited Edition 4-Color Hand-Pulled Silkscreen Print on Archival Paper by Mr Brainwash- Thierry Guetta Graffiti Street Artist Modern Pop Art. 2021 Signed & Numbered Limited Edition of 70 Artwork Size 36x26 Mr Brainwash- Thierry Guetta 2021 NO POST, NO BILLS Paper Edition 24 X 36” print S/N of 75
Soda is a ubiquitous beverage that has been a part of popular culture for decades. It has been depicted in various forms of art, including graffiti and pop art. Graffiti art is an art form that involves creating images and text on public spaces, often using spray paint. Pop art is an art movement that emerged in the 1950s and is characterized by the use of popular culture imagery and bright colors. In this essay, I will explore how soda has been portrayed in graffiti art and pop art. Graffiti art has been used to express social and political commentary, as well as personal statements. Soda has been used as a subject matter in graffiti art to convey messages about consumerism and the negative effects of mass consumption. Soda cans and bottles are commonly used as a symbol of consumer culture, and their bright colors and logos make them a popular choice for graffiti artists. In many cases, graffiti artists use soda imagery to criticize the negative impact that corporations have on society. One notable example of soda in graffiti art is the work of the artist Banksy. Banksy is a British street artist who is known for his politically charged and subversive artworks. In one of his most famous works, a soda can is shown with a grenade pin attached to it. The image is a commentary on the way that consumer culture has become weaponized, with corporations using their power to manipulate and control people. Pop art, on the other hand, has also used soda as a subject matter, but in a different way. Pop art is characterized by the use of bright colors and bold imagery, and soda cans and bottles have been used as a popular motif. The bright colors and distinctive logos of soda brands lend themselves well to the aesthetic of pop art, and artists have used them to create visually striking works. One of the most famous pop art works featuring soda is Andy Warhol's "Campbell's Soup Cans." Warhol created a series of paintings in which he depicted soup cans from the Campbell's brand in various colors. The works were meant to comment on consumer culture and the way that mass-produced goods had become a ubiquitous part of everyday life. Warhol's use of repetition and bright colors was a hallmark of pop art, and the "Campbell's Soup Cans" series is one of the most iconic examples of the movement. In addition to Warhol, other pop artists have used soda imagery in their works. Claes Oldenburg, for example, created sculptures of everyday objects, including a giant Coca-Cola bottle. The sculpture was meant to be a playful take on consumer culture, with the oversized bottle drawing attention to the absurdity of the way that corporations market their products. Soda has been a popular subject matter in both graffiti art and pop art. In graffiti art, soda cans and bottles have been used to critique consumer culture and the negative impact of corporations on society. In pop art, soda imagery has been used to create visually striking works that comment on consumer culture in a more playful way. The bright colors and distinctive logos of soda brands have made them a popular motif in both art forms, and their continued use speaks to the enduring influence of soda on popular culture.