Street Signs

2 artworks

  • Lagos Original Street Sign Spray Painting by Atomik

    Atomik Lagos Original Street Sign Spray Painting by Atomik

    Purchase Lagos Original Street Sign Spray Painting by Atomik Mixed Media Modern Graffiti Paint Pop Art on Real Metal Ready To Hang. 2023 Signed Original Painting on Reclaimed Metal City Road Construction Sign Artwork Size 36x36 of Spray Painted Smiling Atomik Orange In the vibrant world of modern graffiti and pop art, Atomik emerges as a unique voice, creating pieces that resonate deeply with art aficionados and street art enthusiasts alike. His 2023 artwork, titled "Lagos," is a prime example of his genius. Made on a reclaimed metal city road construction sign, this piece is not just a painting but a marriage of art and urban elements. Measuring 36x36 inches, "Lagos" is an ode to the urban environment from which Atomik draws inspiration. The centerpiece, the spray-painted smiling Atomik Orange, is instantly recognizable and evokes a sense of familiarity, bridging the gap between the street and the art gallery. The backdrop, a real metal city road construction sign, adds layers of authenticity and rawness to the piece. Its weathered appearance, marked with signs of wear and age, tells a story of its own, setting a contrasting stage for the vibrant and playful Atomik Orange. This painting does more than just showcase Atomik's technical prowess with a spray can. It challenges the boundaries of traditional art forms, blurring the lines between graffiti, pop art, and found object art. By choosing a reclaimed metal sign as his canvas, Atomik comments on the transient nature of urban life and the ever-evolving face of cities. For those who appreciate art that speaks to contemporary issues while staying rooted in traditional techniques, "Lagos" is a testament to Atomik's ability to capture the zeitgeist of modern urban culture. It's not just a piece of art; it's a conversation starter, a narrative, and a reflection of the times we live in.


  • Double Sided Exit Original Street Sign Graffiti Painting by Cope2- Fernando Carlo Double Sided Exit Original Street Sign Graffiti Painting by Cope2- Fernando Carlo

    Cope2- Fernando Carlo Double Sided Exit Original Street Sign Graffiti Painting by Cope2- Fernando Carlo

    Purchase Double-Sided Exit Sign Art Mixed Media on MTA Signage Painting Artwork by street pop culture artist Cope2. Born in 1968 as Fernando Carlo, Jr. in New York City. Cope 2’s paintings have been exhibited in solo and group exhibitions in galleries and museums throughout the United States and internationally. He is a self-taught artist who is a celebrated legend contributing over 30 years to the graffiti street-art culture. One of New York City’s most prolific graffiti artists, he began tagging his name in the South Bronx in 1978. He developed his style in the subways and streets of the Bronx creating graffiti productions throughout the 1980’s and 1990’s achieving international recognition for his distinctive style. The beginning of the new millennium found Cope2 in a different place in his career, as he started focusing more and more on ways to establish himself in the art scene of galleries and museums. Even though the artist had started working on canvas much earlier than the 2000s, it was then that he made this dynamic twist and agreed to exhibit indoors systematically. Whether you see graffiti as an expressive and lively form of art or as a form of irresponsible vandalism, one thing is certain; in recent years it has captured the attention of the general population to the world’s biggest galleries.


Street Signs - Sprayed Paint Art Collection

Street art is inherently related to creating art in public and lively locations in an effort to maximize visibility, sometimes in order for the artists to make a bigger name for themselves and other times to spread a socio-political message across the urban environment and make a point. Even though we are mostly used to seeing street art on the surfaces of buildings or subways, street signs are, also, another common target. They are prominent and, thus, the perfect canvas for many artists. In most cases, though, it is the aesthetic value and historic connotations of utilizing street signs and not actual functioning street signs that inspire contemporary art. Graffiti on street signs is a form of street art that involves the use of street signs as a canvas for artistic expression. While some people view it as a form of vandalism, others see it as a legitimate form of artistic expression. From a legal perspective, graffiti on street signs is generally considered vandalism and is therefore illegal. However, some cities have designated certain areas where graffiti and street art are allowed, such as designated graffiti walls or public art installations. When it comes to street signs, some artists use them as a form of commentary on the urban environment or to convey a message. Others use street signs as a way to play with the existing text or imagery, creating new meanings or juxtapositions. Despite the controversy surrounding graffiti on street signs, it is undeniable that it has become a significant part of urban culture and has inspired countless artists around the world. Graffiti art and pop art both incorporate elements of city life, and city street signs are a common feature in both styles. City street signs can be found in a variety of shapes, sizes, and colors, and can be used to convey a range of messages, from the practical (such as indicating the name of a street or the speed limit) to the abstract (such as representing the energy and excitement of urban life). In graffiti art, street signs are often used as a canvas for tagging, a form of graffiti that involves writing one's name or signature in a stylized way. Graffiti artists may also use street signs as a way to communicate messages or ideas to their fellow artists or the wider community. In pop art, city street signs may be incorporated into larger works that explore the themes of urban life and the commercialization of public spaces. Pop artists like Andy Warhol and Roy Lichtenstein used street signs as a way to comment on the ways in which consumer culture shapes our experience of the city.

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