Wrestling & Wrestlers

16 artworks


  • Macho Man Randy Savage Giclee Print by Robert Bruno

    Robert Bruno Macho Man Randy Savage Giclee Print by Robert Bruno

    Macho Man Randy Savage Limited Edition Giclee Print on Fine Art Paper by Robert Bruno counter-culture street artist art. Fine Art Giclee Print 12' in. x 12' in. Edition of 150 Signed/Numbered.

    $95.00

  • Psychedelic Andre- Red Blotter Paper Print by Shepard Fairey- OBEY

    Shepard Fairey- OBEY Psychedelic Andre- Red Blotter Paper Print by Shepard Fairey- OBEY

    Psychedelic Andre- Classic Red Obey Giant Blotter Paper Limited Edition Archival Pigment Print Art on Perforated Blotter Paper by Shepard Fairey X John Van Hamersveld pop culture LSD artwork. "I first made this image in 1967, and then the poster came out in 1968. One day I sat down and started this drawing out of my style. I had been an art director at Capitol Records, and I hadn't been drawing very much. It was a whole new state I was in. But it was an opportunity to test my drawing and put it into a poster and have it published. It all came out great. It was a fantastic show. There were ads everywhere and people loved the poster. It just started to become a piece of history right away, much like The Endless Summer poster." - John Van Hamersveld "I became a fan of Hendrix after I exited my punk rock orthodoxy phase. I ended up gravitating towards John's image because it had that nod to psychedelia, without going so overboard in the baroque detail, that it remained iconic. This Hendrix image itself — along with a few other influences, like Barbara Kruger and Russian Constructivism — was a huge influence in how I was going to make work that had the ability to cut through the clutter of what's on the street and still have a recognizable style. When I was just making variations of the Andre on the different backgrounds, I was looking at a lot of psychedelic work, but John's piece really inspired me to make something that was a deviation from just playing it safe with the original Andre image. So John's Pinnacle Hendrix was sort of a gateway to the evolution of my entire Andre The Giant project. I can't really understate the importance of this image for me." - Shepard Fairey

    $396.00

  • Psychedelic Andre- Endless Summer Blotter Paper Print by Shepard Fairey- OBEY

    Shepard Fairey- OBEY Psychedelic Andre- Endless Summer Blotter Paper Print by Shepard Fairey- OBEY

    Psychedelic Andre - Endless Summer Obey Giant Blotter Paper Limited Edition Archival Pigment Print Art on Perforated Blotter Paper by Shepard Fairey X John Van Hamersveld pop culture LSD artwork. "I first made this image in 1967, and then the poster came out in 1968. One day I sat down and started this drawing out of my style. I had been an art director at Capitol Records, and I hadn't been drawing very much. It was a whole new state I was in. But it was an opportunity to test my drawing and put it into a poster and have it published. It all came out great. It was a fantastic show. There were ads everywhere and people loved the poster. It just started to become a piece of history right away, much like The Endless Summer poster." - John Van Hamersveld "I became a fan of Hendrix after I exited my punk rock orthodoxy phase. I ended up gravitating towards John's image because it had that nod to psychedelia, without going so overboard in the baroque detail, that it remained iconic. This Hendrix image itself — along with a few other influences, like Barbara Kruger and Russian Constructivism — was a huge influence in how I was going to make work that had the ability to cut through the clutter of what's on the street and still have a recognizable style. When I was just making variations of the Andre on the different backgrounds, I was looking at a lot of psychedelic work, but John's piece really inspired me to make something that was a deviation from just playing it safe with the original Andre image. So John's Pinnacle Hendrix was sort of a gateway to the evolution of my entire Andre The Giant project. I can't really understate the importance of this image for me." - Shepard Fairey

    $396.00

  • Psychedelic Andre- Pinnacle Blue Blotter Paper Print by Shepard Fairey- OBEY

    Shepard Fairey- OBEY Psychedelic Andre- Pinnacle Blue Blotter Paper Print by Shepard Fairey- OBEY

    Psychedelic Andre- Pinnacle Blue Blotter Paper Limited Edition Archival Pigment Print Art on Perforated Blotter Paper by Shepard Fairey X John Van Hamersveld pop culture LSD artwork. "I first made this image in 1967, and then the poster came out in 1968. One day I sat down and started this drawing out of my style. I had been an art director at Capitol Records, and I hadn't been drawing very much. It was a whole new state I was in. But it was an opportunity to test my drawing and put it into a poster and have it published. It all came out great. It was a fantastic show. There were ads everywhere and people loved the poster. It just started to become a piece of history right away, much like The Endless Summer poster." - John Van Hamersveld "I became a fan of Hendrix after I exited my punk rock orthodoxy phase. I ended up gravitating towards John's image because it had that nod to psychedelia, without going so overboard in the baroque detail, that it remained iconic. This Hendrix image itself — along with a few other influences, like Barbara Kruger and Russian Constructivism — was a huge influence in how I was going to make work that had the ability to cut through the clutter of what's on the street and still have a recognizable style. When I was just making variations of the Andre on the different backgrounds, I was looking at a lot of psychedelic work, but John's piece really inspired me to make something that was a deviation from just playing it safe with the original Andre image. So John's Pinnacle Hendrix was sort of a gateway to the evolution of my entire Andre The Giant project. I can't really understate the importance of this image for me." - Shepard Fairey

    $396.00

  • Psychedelic Andre- ‘92 Obey Giant Blotter Paper Print by Shepard Fairey- OBEY

    Shepard Fairey- OBEY Psychedelic Andre- ‘92 Obey Giant Blotter Paper Print by Shepard Fairey- OBEY

    Psychedelic Andre- ‘92 Obey Giant Blotter Paper Limited Edition Archival Pigment Print Art on Perforated Blotter Paper by Shepard Fairey X John Van Hamersveld pop culture LSD artwork. "I first made this image in 1967, and then the poster came out in 1968. One day I sat down and started this drawing out of my style. I had been an art director at Capitol Records, and I hadn't been drawing very much. It was a whole new state I was in. But it was an opportunity to test my drawing and put it into a poster and have it published. It all came out great. It was a fantastic show. There were ads everywhere and people loved the poster. It just started to become a piece of history right away, much like The Endless Summer poster." - John Van Hamersveld "I became a fan of Hendrix after I exited my punk rock orthodoxy phase. I ended up gravitating towards John's image because it had that nod to psychedelia, without going so overboard in the baroque detail, that it remained iconic. This Hendrix image itself — along with a few other influences, like Barbara Kruger and Russian Constructivism — was a huge influence in how I was going to make work that had the ability to cut through the clutter of what's on the street and still have a recognizable style. When I was just making variations of the Andre on the different backgrounds, I was looking at a lot of psychedelic work, but John's piece really inspired me to make something that was a deviation from just playing it safe with the original Andre image. So John's Pinnacle Hendrix was sort of a gateway to the evolution of my entire Andre The Giant project. I can't really understate the importance of this image for me." - Shepard Fairey

    $396.00

  • Exclamation- Large Format Serigraph Print by Shepard Fairey- OBEY

    Shepard Fairey- OBEY Exclamation- Large Format Serigraph Print by Shepard Fairey- OBEY

    Exclamation- Large Format Limited Edition Hand Pulled 2-Color Serigraph Print on Coventry Rag, 100% Cotton Custom Archival Paper with hand-deckled edges by Shepard Fairey Graffiti Street Artist Modern Pop Art. The evolution of Andre produced the simplified Obey icon face, the Obey star, and the Obey red box logo, which was inspired by the work of Barbara Kruger. These icons, along with various elements from the original sticker, became the building blocks of Shepard Fairey’s visual repertoire. Their repeated incorporation into the artwork is to mimics the strategic mechanism used by brands and advertising. Serigraph on Coventry Rag, 100% Cotton Custom Archival Paper with hand-deckled edges. 30 x 41 inches. Signed by Shepard Fairey. Numbered edition of 89.

    $4,222.00

  • Jake the Snake Color Giclee Print by Brandon Sopinsky

    Brandon Sopinsky Jake the Snake Color Giclee Print by Brandon Sopinsky

    Jake the Snake- Color Edition Artwork Giclee Limited Edition Print on Fine Art Paper by Pop Culture Graffiti Artist Brandon Sopinsky. Designer Con 2013 Exclussive.

    $124.00

  • Jake the Snake B&W Giclee Print by Brandon Sopinsky

    Brandon Sopinsky Jake the Snake B&W Giclee Print by Brandon Sopinsky

    Jake the Snake- B&W Edition Artwork Giclee Limited Edition Print on Fine Art Paper by Pop Culture Graffiti Artist Brandon Sopinsky. Designer Con 2013 Exclussive.

    $124.00

  • Lucha Libre Wrestler Silkscreen Print by John Vogl

    John Vogl Lucha Libre Wrestler Silkscreen Print by John Vogl

    Lucha Libre Wrestler Limited Edition 3-Color Hand-Pulled Silkscreen Print on Brown Speckled Fine Art Paper by John Vogl Graffiti Street Artist Modern Pop Art.

    $124.00

  • Lucha Libre Wrestlers Silkscreen Print by MFG- Matt Goldman

    MFG- Matt Goldman Lucha Libre Wrestlers Silkscreen Print by MFG- Matt Goldman

    Lucha Libre Wrestlers Limited Edition 2-Color Hand-Pulled Silkscreen Print Fluorescent Pink, Fluorescent Green Ink on Archival White Cotton Cardstock by MFG- Matt Goldman Graffiti Street Artist Modern Pop Art.

    $124.00

  • Tiger Mask- First Generation 400% Be@rbrick Tiger Mask- First Generation 400% Be@rbrick

    BE@RBRICK Tiger Mask- First Generation 400% Be@rbrick

    Tiger Mask- First Generation 400% BE@RBRICK Limited Edition Medicom Vinyl Artwork Toy Collectable Art Figure. 2021 Tiger Mask is the persona of several different Japanese professional wrestlers. This version of Tiger Mask pays homage to the First Generation of Tiger Mask wrestlers. This 400% Bearbrick stands at 28cm / 11 inches tall.

    $300.00

  • Tanuki Fighter Original Acrylic Painting by Nicole Gustafsson

    Nicole Gustafsson Tanuki Fighter Original Acrylic Painting by Nicole Gustafsson

    Tanuki Fighter Original One of a Kind Acrylic Painting Artwork on Fine Art Paper by Popular Street Graffiti Artist Nicole Gustafsson. 2014 Custom Framed & Matted Signed Original Image 3x3 Frame 8.5x8.5 Nicole Gustafsson's Artistic Vision Gustafsson's work, including "Tanuki Fighter," is often marked by an infusion of vibrant colors and imaginative elements that speak to the innocence of childhood fantasies and the complex narratives in urban street art. Her technique involves using acrylics—a medium known for its bright, opaque colors and quick drying times—allowing for the dynamic and layered compositions that have become her signature. The "Tanuki Fighter" is a testament to her skill in manipulating this medium, resulting in a visual spectacle that is as much a fine art piece as an emblem of pop culture. The "Tanuki Fighter" is an original acrylic painting on fine art paper by Nicole Gustafsson, whose work has significantly influenced street pop art and graffiti artwork. This particular piece, created in 2014, is a quintessential example of Gustafsson's unique aesthetic, which merges the whimsy of pop art with the raw edge of street art, creating a distinctive and recognizable oeuvre that has captivated a global audience. Depiction and Symbolism The painting depicts a tanuki, a creature often found in Japanese folklore, known for its mischievous spirit and shapeshifting abilities. Gustafsson has given this mythical creature a contemporary twist, portraying it as a fighter with a determined expression and a fighting stance. The choice of a tanuki as the subject matter is a nod to the playful and often fantastical themes prevalent in street pop art while also embodying graffiti artwork's transformative and rebellious spirit. The tanuki is presented in a simplistic yet expressive style, with attention to the textural details that give the character a lifelike presence. Its pose and attire are reminiscent of a sumo wrestler, adding a layer of cultural reference and humor to the piece. Using a monochromatic color scheme for the tanuki against a contrasting vibrant green background emphasizes the figure, drawing the viewer's eye directly to the subject. Composition and Framing "Tanuki Fighter" is not just notable for its subject and style but also for its presentation. The original image, measuring 3x3 inches, is custom framed and matted to an overall size of 8.5x8.5 inches. This deliberate framing choice highlights the artwork's intimacy and intricacy. The piece's scale, when paired with the boldness of its content, plays with the viewer's perception, demanding a closer look and personal engagement with the work. The framing choice also speaks to Gustafsson's understanding of her artwork's role as standalone pieces and as part of a larger narrative in someone's living space. A framed piece of art carries a different weight and presence compared to unframed street art, and "Tanuki Fighter" bridges these two worlds, bringing the raw energy of street art into the curated environment of home galleries. Cultural Impact and Collectibility As an original piece by a famous street graffiti artist, "Tanuki Fighter" holds significant value for collectors and enthusiasts of street pop art. Original works represent a tangible connection to the artist's vision and narrative, offering an authentic slice of the culture and era that produced it. Moreover, the piece's status as a one-of-a-kind artwork elevates its desirability, making it a sought-after item for those looking to own a piece of contemporary art history. The work's uniqueness is further solidified by Gustafsson's hand in its creation, with the artist signing the piece. This assures its authenticity and marks it as an integral part of Gustafsson's artistic journey. Collectors of such pieces often view them as investments, not just in financial terms but also as cultural artifacts that capture the essence of a particular artistic movement or style. In summary, Nicole Gustafsson's "Tanuki Fighter" embodies the playful spirit and cultural blending that defines street pop art and graffiti artwork. Its clever use of folklore, combined with a modern aesthetic and presentation, makes it a standout piece that captures the imagination and reflects the evolving nature of contemporary art. As an original, signed, custom-framed piece, it holds a special place within Gustafsson's body of work and the broader context of street-inspired art.

    $309.00

  • Wrestle-Her AP Artist Giclee Print by Brian Viveros

    Brian Viveros Wrestle-Her AP Artist Giclee Print by Brian Viveros

    Wrestle-Her AP Artist Giclee Print by Brian Viveros Pop Street Artwork Limited Edition Print on Museo Portfolio Rag Paper Graffiti Pop Street Artist. AP Artist Proof 2010 Signed & Marked AP Limited Edition of 50 + 2APs Artwork Size 14x18

    $309.00

  • Luchando Por Mi Patria Archival Print by Don Rimx x Marka27

    Marka27 Luchando Por Mi Patria Archival Print by Don Rimx x Marka27

    Luchando Por Mi Patria Archival Print by Don Rimx x Marka27 Limited Edition on 290gsm Moab Entrada Bright Rag Fine Art Paper Pop Graffiti Street Art Artist Modern Artwork. 2022 Signed & Numbered Print Limited Edition of 50 Artwork Size 12x24 Archival Pigment Fine Art Over the years, Marka27 has gained a reputation for his ability to work across different mediums, his dedication to cultural representation, and his commitment to creating art that resonates with diverse audiences. His work continues to evolve, reflecting both his personal journey and the changing dynamics of the world around him. Don Rimx, whose real name is David Sepulveda, is a renowned street artist originally from Puerto Rico. Known for his intricate, large-scale murals, Don Rimx's work often showcases a blend of his Puerto Rican heritage and his deep interest in the human form.

    $242.00

  • Dance At The Garden Block Archival Print by Faile

    Faile Dance At The Garden Block Archival Print by Faile

    Dance At The Garden Block Archival Print by Faile Limited Edition on Deckled 290gsm Cotton Entrada Rag Fine Art Paper Pop Graffiti Street Artist Modern Artwork. 2023 Signed & Numbered Print Limited Edition of 250 Artwork Size 12x16 Archival Pigment Fine Art Woman Dancer Pinning Wrestling Wrestler at Match. "Do You Dare Dance at the Garden" Faile's "Dance At The Garden Block": A Bold Intersection of Sport and Art The archival print "Dance At The Garden Block" by Faile is a provocative and vibrant piece that captures the essence of street pop art and graffiti artwork. Printed on 290gsm Cotton Entrada Rag fine art paper, this 2023 signed and numbered limited edition of 250 exemplifies pop culture dynamism's unique blend with street art's gritty edge. Sized at 12x16 inches, it features an evocative scene of a woman dancer dominating a wrestling match, a powerful representation of strength and grace. Faile, a collaborative duo known for their impactful street art, presents a visually arresting and conceptually stimulating narrative. The image of the woman dancer pinning her opponent is layered with meaning, challenging traditional representations of femininity and power. The background text, "Do You Dare Dance at the Garden," suggests a dare or a challenge, perhaps to the norms of the art world and society. The use of archival pigment ensures that the colors and details of the print will endure, much like the lasting impact of Faile's work on the public consciousness. This particular piece, with its bold lines, comic book aesthetic, and juxtaposition of text and imagery, is a perfect example of their approach to art-making. This fearless blending of genres and styles cemented Faile's reputation in the street pop art scene. The wrestlers in the artwork are enveloped in a background of vivid colors and patterns, typical of Faile's style, which often incorporates elements of vintage advertising and pulp magazines. This blend of old and new, classical and contemporary, is a hallmark of street pop art and graffiti, genres known for repurposing and remixing cultural references to create something entirely new. "Dance At The Garden Block" is not just a static image; it is a dynamic conversation between the artwork and the viewer, a conversation that is indicative of Faile's work as a whole. The collective's ability to draw on the energy and spontaneity of street art while delivering it through the refined medium of fine art prints allows them to reach a broad audience, bridging the gap between the street and the gallery. Collectors and admirers of Faile's work will appreciate the print's quality and the significance of owning a piece representing a pivotal moment in the evolution of street pop art and graffiti artwork. "Dance At The Garden Block" is a testament to Faile's innovative spirit and their enduring contribution to the discourse of modern art.

    $587.99

  • Wrestling With Faile Block Archival Print by Faile

    Faile Wrestling With Faile Block Archival Print by Faile

    Wrestling With Faile Block Archival Print by Faile Limited Edition on Deckled 290gsm Cotton Entrada Rag Fine Art Paper Pop Graffiti Street Artist Modern Artwork. 2023 Signed & Numbered Print Limited Edition of 250 Artwork Size 12x16 Archival Pigment Fine Art Wrestling Wrestler Hanging Out With Hsi Friend a Giant Teddy Bear with Rainbow. Exploring the Vibrant Nexus of Culture in Faile's "Wrestling With Faile Block" Archival Print "Wrestling With Faile Block" is a striking archival print by the artist collective Faile, a name synonymous with the innovative fusion of pop graffiti and street art. This 2023 limited edition piece, signed and numbered with a release of only 250 copies, is a testament to Faile's unique position in the modern art world. Measuring 12x16 inches and printed on deckled 290gsm Cotton Entrada Rag fine art paper, this work captures the essence of street pop art and graffiti artwork through its archival pigment delicate art process, ensuring the vibrancy of its colors and the sharpness of its imagery for posterity. The piece itself presents an intriguing tableau—a wrestler in a moment of repose with a giant teddy bear set against a rainbow backdrop. This juxtaposition of the tough, muscular wrestler with the innocence and softness of the teddy bear creates a compelling contrast characteristic of Faile's work. The image is framed by the playful suggestion of a wrestling magazine cover, replete with satirical headlines and quips that contribute to the narrative richness of the piece. In "Wrestling With Faile Block," the collective leverages the visual language of comics, advertising, and pop culture, repurposing them in a way that celebrates and critiques these mediums. The inclusion of the rainbow, often a symbol of peace and diversity, in this context of wrestling—a sport known for its aggression and combativeness—invites myriad interpretations, from the reconciliation of opposing forces to the celebration of unexpected friendships. Faile's approach to art is characterized by a desire to break down barriers between high and low culture, merging the accessibility of street art with the exclusivity of gallery-bound fine art. Their work often features a textual and visual narrative open to interpretation, encouraging the viewer to engage with the artwork on multiple levels. Cotton Entrada Rag fine art paper adds a tactile quality to the print, emphasizing the physicality of the subject matter and the craft of printmaking. Like much of Faile's work, this piece is deeply embedded in the context of street pop art and graffiti artwork. The collective's roots in the streets inform their aesthetic choices and thematic explorations, allowing them to create art reflecting urban life and a commentary on broader societal issues. Through works like "Wrestling With Faile Block," they continue to contribute to the dialogue surrounding the value and potential of street art within the contemporary art canon. Collectors of Faile's work can appreciate the intricate layering, the interplay of text and image, and the cultural references that are hallmarks of their prints. "Wrestling With Faile Block" is not just an artwork; it is a cultural artifact that captures the spirit of its time, a snapshot of the evolving narrative of street pop art and graffiti artwork. It stands as a vibrant example of how these forms of artistic expression can transcend their origins to make a lasting impact on the landscape of modern art.

    $587.99

Wrestling & Wrestlers

The Dynamic World of Wrestling in Street Pop Art & Graffiti

Wrestling, with its vibrant personas and dramatic narratives, has long been a subject of fascination in popular culture, and it has found a resonant echo in the realm of street pop art and graffiti artwork. This sport, characterized by its theatricality and athletic prowess, provides a rich tapestry of imagery and symbolism for artists to draw from, making it a frequent motif in their creative expression. The larger-than-life characters, the intense physicality, and the spectacle of the wrestling world offer a unique visual language that translates powerfully into art. Artists within the street pop art movement have been drawn to the raw energy and vivid storytelling inherent in wrestling. They incorporate the sport's iconic imagery, from masked luchadors to muscled figures locked in combat, to explore themes of identity, power, struggle, and triumph. These works often use exaggerated features and dynamic poses typical of wrestlers to convey motion and emotion, bringing the static surfaces of walls and canvases to life. Graffiti artists, in particular, have embraced wrestling for its rebellious spirit and its roots in working-class entertainment. The sport's blend of authenticity and artifice resonates with the graffiti ethos, often involving crafting an alter ego or persona that can take on mythic proportions in the public imagination. By depicting wrestlers, these artists can delve into discussions about public personas versus private selves, the spectacle of celebrity, and the narratives we construct around heroes and villains. In street pop art, wrestling imagery is sometimes used to comment on social and political issues, drawing parallels between the performative aspects of wrestling and those found in everyday life. The struggle within the ring can be seen as a metaphor for personal and societal conflicts, with the artists using the visual shorthand of wrestling to communicate complex ideas about resistance, resilience, and identity. Wrestling's inherent theatricality also aligns with the pop art tradition of elevating popular culture to the level of fine art. Artists in this space celebrate the sport's colorful, exaggerated nature, creating works that are both an homage to and a critique of the spectacle. The dazzling costumes, the dramatic storylines, and the archetypal characters of wrestling provide a fertile ground for exploration and reinterpretation in art.

In the same way that wrestlers perform in the ring, street pop artists perform on the urban stage, with the city walls serving as their canvas. The public nature of wrestling and street art means they are accessible to a broad audience, transcending traditional cultural barriers. Both forms of entertainment have grassroots origins and have risen in popularity and sophistication, gaining new layers of meaning and appreciation over time. In essence, wrestling serves as a mirror for the artists, reflecting the complexities of human nature and our society. The inclusion of wrestling themes in street pop art and graffiti artwork is a celebration of a shared cultural phenomenon that speaks to the heart of what it means to be human—to fight, to perform, and to tell our stories in the most compelling way possible. Through the lens of wrestling, artists can engage with their viewers, challenging them to consider the roles we all play in the grand performance of

© 2024 Sprayed Paint Art Collection,

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