May 10, 2013Blog Archives
Just like any other soul in the world, rats make no exception – they love Paris, too! With the Seine, the subway and the numerous restaurants, Paris has become a Rat Paradise of sorts.
Old blue – and in some cases multicoloured – police boxes are a ubiquitous if often unnoticed fixture of the Edinburgh streetscene – like this “Police Box Art Gallery” in the city’s Old Town.
A couple of weeks ago while wandering around our local abandoned railway station – Dalry Road in Edinburgh – I came across this strange image on the path. Any ideas what (if anything) it represents?
As the week commences, this collection of links will direct you to a range of great stories across the web, from abandoned places to weird art, history and science.
The Wuppertal Northern Railway in Germany was closed in the late 1990s. Since then, groups have looked for exciting new ways to engage the space. Enter street artist MEGX, creator of this unique ‘LEGO’ bridge.
Berlin is known as the graffiti capital of Europe. In this article, Sophie Webb takes a look at three of the German city’s most prolific street artists – XOOOOX, Alias and Mein Lieber Prost.
With a width of 120m and a total length of 12m, Rue Cavallotti officially measures as the smallest open-air art museum in Paris!
3D Joe and Max create amazing anamorphic art on unexceptional walls, walkways and pavements, revealing fictitious hidden rooms, gaping crevasses and mythical creatures.
Graffiti has long been considered by governments and local officials worldwide as somewhat of a nuisance. Yet the phenomenon has become an unavoidable part of everyday life.
Street artist Filthy Luker in collaboration Red Stripe created these eye-catching tentacles bursting from windows, eyes watching from trees and a giant space invaders game.
Once a place you might hurry through without making eye contact with anyone, the Bear Pit in Bristol is undergoing a rapid transformation thanks to a local team called the Bear Pit Improvement Group.
The See No Evil street art project, held from August 18th – 20th, has seen Nelson Street in Bristol transformed by some of the world’s largest urban art creations. Artists from across the world joined the event in Banksy’s home town.
These bright murals splashing colour across rundown walls amid abandoned buildings and deserted streets make us question the line between art and graffiti. Either way, there’s no questioning the creativity of the street artists behind them.
We’ve explored miniature abandoned cities displayed amid real abandoned buildings. But street artist EVOL takes this concept to a whole new level, with these spectacular wall stencils inside a forgotten Dresden slaughterhouse.