Two of our most favourite people in the world, Aaron Li-Hill and Trevor Wheatley, recently collaborated on a new mural in Toronto entitled “Make It.” The duo uses a perfect blend of figure and typography, which also sends a message.
Victoria Lucas and Richard William Wheater turned lines from classic love songs into enormous neon signs, which they displayed on their workshop roof in West Yorkshire, England, visible to the passengers on the local commuter trains for their project entitled “12 Months of Neon Love.”
We here have been working hard to make loads of new ways for you to see (what we think at least) is our fantastic publication. Now through Readymag, we have made our publication cross-platform, where you can read our most recent issue on your desktop, tablet and/or smartphone. Through this platform there’s loads of new features such as audio, video and slideshows. It means you can enjoy tons more from each artist/feature. Currently, number 10 is the only issue up, but you can rest assured we will do our best to get every last one up there. After the click a quick mini-demo of how it looks on an iPad. Read BBB10 through Readymag HERE.
French artist Bruno Catalano displayed ten life-size, figurative sculptures at the port of Marseille. Inspired by travel, his surreal bronze sculptures represent a world citizen who’s in search of his or her own missing pieces.
Street artists Pixel Pancho and Vhils recently collaborated on a mural in Lisbon, Portugal for “Underdogs“. The duo utilized their signature styles and went large (as per usual) on a building next to the the Tagus river near where it empties into the Atlantic Ocean.
One of our favourites (an previous interviewee) around these parts, Rub Kandy, is back with a new street painting installation. This piece entitled “We Trust” was painting in Brooklyn, NYC and the photographs were taken by Agnes Fecher.
Plastic Jesus is a Los Angeles based street artist that specialises in bold stencil and installation work, inspired by world news events, society, the urban environment, culture and politics. His work combines humour, irony, criticism and unique opinion to create art that engages on many levels.
Brazilian artist Bruno Ribeiro set out to the streets of London to install his new series of street art entitled “Real Life Instagram.” The series has frames cut out like the profile you would see in Instagram and has an opening for a colour filter like that of the app. Very neat idea, Bruno!