Bushwick

This is the second in a three-part series featuring first-rate graffiti walls that have recently surfaced in the vicinity of the Morgan stop on the L train:

Vor 138 at work

Vor138 graffiti bushwick 2 Busy in Bushwick — Part II: New by Vor 138, Asend, Logek, Doves, SP.One and Yes1

Asend

Asend graffiti bushwick NYC Busy in Bushwick — Part II: New by Vor 138, Asend, Logek, Doves, SP.One and Yes1

 Logek

Logek graffiti bushwick Busy in Bushwick — Part II: New by Vor 138, Asend, Logek, Doves, SP.One and Yes1

Doves

Doves graffiti Bushwick2 Busy in Bushwick — Part II: New by Vor 138, Asend, Logek, Doves, SP.One and Yes1

 Greg Lamarche aka SP.One

SP.one graffiti Bushwick NYC Busy in Bushwick — Part II: New by Vor 138, Asend, Logek, Doves, SP.One and Yes1

Yes1 at work

Yes 1 graffiti Bushwick Busy in Bushwick — Part II: New by Vor 138, Asend, Logek, Doves, SP.One and Yes1

Photos of Deves and SP.One by Rachel Fawn Alban; Vor 138, Logek and Yes1 by Dani Reyes Mozeson and Asend by Lois Stavsky

{ 0 comments }

busy in bushwick Busy in Bushwick    Part I: Dero, Ribs, Deem, Slom, Bio and Sebs

With the wicked wintry weather finally behind us, the Bushwick streets — in the vicinity of the L train’s Morgan station — have once again become a fresh canvas for both local and national writers. This is Part I of a three part series of what’s been happening:

Dero

Dero graffiti bushwick nyc Busy in Bushwick    Part I: Dero, Ribs, Deem, Slom, Bio and Sebs

Ribs GAK

ribs graffiti bushwick nyc Busy in Bushwick    Part I: Dero, Ribs, Deem, Slom, Bio and Sebs

Deem

Deem graffiti Bushwick Busy in Bushwick    Part I: Dero, Ribs, Deem, Slom, Bio and Sebs

Slom

Slom graffiti bushwick Busy in Bushwick    Part I: Dero, Ribs, Deem, Slom, Bio and Sebs

Bio of Tats Cru

Bio tats cru graffiti Bushwick1 Busy in Bushwick    Part I: Dero, Ribs, Deem, Slom, Bio and Sebs

Sebs

Sebs graffiti Bushwick NYC Busy in Bushwick    Part I: Dero, Ribs, Deem, Slom, Bio and Sebs

Photos by Dani Reyes Mozeson and Lois Stavsky

{ 0 comments }

Exit Room Opening Track 1 Exit Room to Launch Track 1 with Esteban del Valle, Viajero, Nicole Salgar, Ramiro Davaro, Rimx, Sonni, Marka 27, Carlos Pinto and more

A wonderfully diverse group of artists have been busy these past 10 days fashioning the walls of Exit Room in preparation for tonight’s opening of Track 1, the first in a series of short exhibitions. Here’s a sampling of what’s been going down:

Esteban del Valle

Esteban de Valle art Exit Room Exit Room to Launch Track 1 with Esteban del Valle, Viajero, Nicole Salgar, Ramiro Davaro, Rimx, Sonni, Marka 27, Carlos Pinto and more

Viajero

Viajero art Exit Room1 Exit Room to Launch Track 1 with Esteban del Valle, Viajero, Nicole Salgar, Ramiro Davaro, Rimx, Sonni, Marka 27, Carlos Pinto and more

Nicole Salgar

Nicole Salgar art Exit Room Exit Room to Launch Track 1 with Esteban del Valle, Viajero, Nicole Salgar, Ramiro Davaro, Rimx, Sonni, Marka 27, Carlos Pinto and more

Marka 27

Marka 27 art Exit Room Exit Room to Launch Track 1 with Esteban del Valle, Viajero, Nicole Salgar, Ramiro Davaro, Rimx, Sonni, Marka 27, Carlos Pinto and more

 Ramiro Davaro

Ramiro Davaro art Exit Room Exit Room to Launch Track 1 with Esteban del Valle, Viajero, Nicole Salgar, Ramiro Davaro, Rimx, Sonni, Marka 27, Carlos Pinto and more

Rimx

Rimx art Exit Room Exit Room to Launch Track 1 with Esteban del Valle, Viajero, Nicole Salgar, Ramiro Davaro, Rimx, Sonni, Marka 27, Carlos Pinto and more

And here’s a close-up of a collaborative work in progress that we captured last Thursday:

Sonni, Marka 27 and Carlos Pinto

sonni marka 27 carlos pinto Exit Room Exit Room to Launch Track 1 with Esteban del Valle, Viajero, Nicole Salgar, Ramiro Davaro, Rimx, Sonni, Marka 27, Carlos Pinto and more

Other featured artists include: Chuck Berret, Ricardo CabretChris RWKAdam Dare, Jeff Enriquez, Art by KenNepoJohn Paul O’Grodnick and Gio Romo. There will also be a live musical performance by Mike Larry Draw X 86 SUPREME. Tonight’s opening takes place at 270 Meserole Street in Bushwick, Brooklyn from 6 – 11pm.

All photos of artists at work courtesy of Dariel Mtz and Zoe; photo of Sonni, Marka 27 and Carlos Pinto collaborative work in progress by Lois Stavsky

{ 0 comments }

Dariel Mtz and Zoe Beatwoman Exit Room  Exit Room: A New Bushwick Art Gallery & Cultural Space Presents Outsight In w/Danielle Mastrion, Nepo, Ricardo Cabret, Cern & Rimx

The brainchild of Dariel Mtz and Daniela Croci aka Zoe, Exit Room is more than just another art gallery. Located at 270 Meserole Street, minutes away from the Montrose Ave. stop on the L train and next door to the Well, it serves as an incubator and showcase for film productions, spoken word performances, musical presentations, as well as for visual art. The current exhibit, Outsight In, features works by RimxDanielle Mastrion, Nepo, Ricardo Cabret and Cern – all providing “insights through outside perspectives.”  Here’s a sampling:

Danielle Mastrion

Danielle Mastrion installation Exit Room Exit Room: A New Bushwick Art Gallery & Cultural Space Presents Outsight In w/Danielle Mastrion, Nepo, Ricardo Cabret, Cern & Rimx

Nepo

Nepo art installation Exit Room Exit Room: A New Bushwick Art Gallery & Cultural Space Presents Outsight In w/Danielle Mastrion, Nepo, Ricardo Cabret, Cern & Rimx

Ricardo Cabret

Ricardo Cabret art Exit Room Exit Room: A New Bushwick Art Gallery & Cultural Space Presents Outsight In w/Danielle Mastrion, Nepo, Ricardo Cabret, Cern & Rimx

Cern, close-up

Cern art work Exit Room Exit Room: A New Bushwick Art Gallery & Cultural Space Presents Outsight In w/Danielle Mastrion, Nepo, Ricardo Cabret, Cern & Rimx

Rimx, close-up

Rimx art at Exit Room Exit Room: A New Bushwick Art Gallery & Cultural Space Presents Outsight In w/Danielle Mastrion, Nepo, Ricardo Cabret, Cern & Rimx

Exit Room is open Wednesday, Thursday and Friday from 5pm to 8pm; keep posted to Exit Room’s Facebook page for news of upcoming events, including a video program on Thursday, January 16.

Photo of Dariel and Daniela by Stefano Ortega; Rimx, courtesy of Dariel; all others by Lois Stavsky

{ 0 comments }

The founder of New York Street Gallery, a collective of international artists working together in NYC, Dariel MTZ is committed to providing outdoor canvases to a global network of street art and graffiti artists.

New York Street Gallery Dariel MTZ on Bushwicks New York Street Gallery

Tell us a bit about New York Street Gallery.

I started this project with my girlfriend, Daniela Croci aka Zoe, in January, 2013. We wanted to provide a platform for street artists to collaborate with those artists who may have never used the streets as a canvas.

How did it all begin?

We started by painting the exterior walls of my father’s tire shop in Bushwick. The response was so positive that we expanded to other walls, including some in Williamsburg.

Nepo street art graffiti NYC Dariel MTZ on Bushwicks New York Street Gallery

Who are some of the artists involved in your project?

Among the many talents are: Nepo, Don Rimx, Iena Cruz, Vato, Alex Seel, Pixel Pancho, LNY, Guillermo Perez III, David Rothman and Kike Seba.

Pixel Pancho street art Bushwick Dariel MTZ on Bushwicks New York Street Gallery

How has this project impacted you personally?

This project was an invitation to the culture.  It has given me the opportunity to learn first-hand about street art and graffiti.

What about Zoe? What is her role?

She is the official filmmaker of this project. She has documented all that has happened so far.

LNY street art Bushwick Dariel MTZ on Bushwicks New York Street Gallery

What’s ahead?

This coming Friday, November 15, we will be showcasing the works of a group of extraordinarily talented artists at The Well on 272 Meserole Street in Bushwick.

Where would you like to see your project in five years?

I’d like to see us manage a gallery space, organize festivals and provide opportunities for artists to do big productions. It’s all about creating opportunities for the artists. You can follow us on Intagram @nystgallery.

 Good luck! It all sounds great.

Interview by Lenny Collado; photos of Nepo, Pixel Pancho and LNY by Tara Murray

Editor’s note: Our blog will be on vacation through Monday, November 25. You can follow us on Facebook and on Google+. And be sure to keep posted to The Aqueduct Murals. Organized by the always-wonderful Joe Iurato, this meeting of street art and horse racing features an amazing array of artists including Logan Hicks, Chris Stain, Zed1, Faith47 and Rubin 415. It opens to the public at noon on Saturday, November 23 followed by a reception from 6-10pm, with an opportunity to meet the artists, along with the jockeys and trainers of New York racing.  Lois Stavsky

{ 0 comments }

Speaking with NEPO

November 7, 2013

Nepo street art Bushwick NYC Speaking with NEPO

We are thrilled that Puerto Rican native Nepo has brought his superb skills to us here in NYC, delighting us with his wondrous characters, sensuous styles and bold colors.  He’s been busy in Bushwick these days, where he will be painting live and exhibiting his work with New York Street Gallery next Friday, November 15th.

When and where did you first get up?

I began bombing and tagging my name back in 1996 in Puerto Rico.  I was 16.

What inspired you to start writing?

At first I didn’t write. I used to help my friend Ensa with his fills when he did pieces. I also served as his look out. Eventually I started tagging. And Ensa was the one who gave me the name Nepo. It was kind of a joke, but it stuck.

Had you any preferred surfaces back then?

No. It was location that mattered. We focused on getting a spot where as many people as possible would see the work. Surface didn’t matter. Although, I’ll say, I do love shutters. They present a challenge I enjoy.

Rimx and Nepo street art at 5Pointz NYC Speaking with NEPO

Do you paint with any crews? Or do you paint alone?

Both. I get up by myself and I also paint with El Coro and NST – both here and in Puerto Rico.

Have you exhibited your work?

I have. In Puerto Rico, I contributed to Carry On, a collective that went on to tour in Boston and in Oakland. I had two solo shows back home, and I’m working on an upcoming one here. I’m also now preparing for a group show with Bushwick’s New York Street Gallery.

How do you feel about the movement of street art and graffiti into galleries?

Artists need to make money. In Puerto Rico, there are underground art galleries that support graffiti and really show love for it.  I haven’t felt that here in NYC.

How does your family feel about what you do?

My mother and father didn’t get it for a long time. They thought it was crazy that I was spending so much time and money without getting paid. But then after they attended some of my shows and read about me in the news, they knew that I was progressing as an artist. And they grew to appreciate it.

Nepo street art graffiti Puerto Rico Speaking with NEPO

What percentage of your time is devoted to art these days?

I’m almost always working on a canvas, flyer, T-shirt, print, painting or wall. It may not yet be 100%, but I hope it will soon be.

Have you earned any money from your artwork?

I have. I designed a sign for the Well Project that brought me some money. And I will soon begin working for the Roberto Clemente Center, painting outdoors with five other artists.

Any thoughts on the graffiti/street art divide?

I have tremendous respect for graffiti and I identify with it. But these days I’m more of a street artist or muralist. I like doing legal walls because I can take my time. There is a divide, though, even though many street artists started as graffiti writers.

Is there anyone you would like to collaborate with?

I’d like to do something with Os Gemeos. And if they were still alive, I’d work with Diego Rivera and Basquiat. Ha-ha!

Nepo street art mural Puerto Rico Speaking with NEPO

Do you have a formal arts education?

Yes. I studied art with a focus on traditional graphics, silkscreen, etching and printing.

Are there any particular cultures you would say have influenced your aesthetics?

The many bright colors that I use and the animals I reference are influenced by Puerto Rican culture.

Do you work with a sketch in hand or do you work free hand?

For murals, yes, I use sketches, especially for proportions.

Are you generally satisfied with a completed work?

Yes. When I have given my all to a particular project, the quality is there.

Nepo graffiti street art Puerto Rico Speaking with NEPO

When you look back at what you’ve done in the last two years, is there anything you would have done differently?

I’d have done bigger work, larger scale murals and more of them. Here in NYC, I’ve done four and that’s not enough.

How has your art evolved throughout the years?

Initially, I began with paint brushes. But because I love to learn and expand, I moved on to spray paint and became obsessed. I continue to enjoy learning new spray paint techniques.

What was the riskiest thing you’ve done as a graffiti writer?

Ha-ha! I actually tagged the door of a Senator’s house in Puerto Rico. My friends and I were drunk, and we decided to tag it at four in the morning. Since we didn’t have our cameras with us, we ran home to get them. But by the time we returned, someone was already power-washing the tags off the building.

Nepostreet art Puerto Rico Speaking with NEPO

How do you feel about the photographers and bloggers on the scene?

We need them. Their job takes time and love.  It’s not just about the artists; it’s also about the people who share their love for what we do with others.

What’s ahead?

I’m part of the first New York Street Gallery group exhibit that will take place next Friday, November 15, at 272 Messerole Street on Bushwick Place.

Interview by Lenny Collado; Photo 1 in Bushwick by Tara Murray; photo 2 at 5Pointz by Dani Reyes Mozeson; all others courtesy of Nepo

{ 5 comments }

An astonishing array of first-rate murals have transformed three Bushwick blocks into a spellbinding tribute to the late graffiti writer NEKST.  Here’s a selection of the varied, strikingly stylish murals — many fashioned by MSK members — that recently surfaced in the vicinity of the L train’s Morgan Avenue station.

Pose

Pose graffiti tribute to Nekst Brooklyn NYC Bushwick Graffiti Mural Tribute to NEKST Takes It to the Next Level: Pose, Dabs Myla, Rime, Dmote, El Kamino, Vizie, Wane, Revok & more

Dabs Myla

Dabs Myla graffiti tribute to Nekst Brooklyn NYC Bushwick Graffiti Mural Tribute to NEKST Takes It to the Next Level: Pose, Dabs Myla, Rime, Dmote, El Kamino, Vizie, Wane, Revok & more

Rime aka Jersey Joe

rime tribute to Nekst Brooklyn NYC Bushwick Graffiti Mural Tribute to NEKST Takes It to the Next Level: Pose, Dabs Myla, Rime, Dmote, El Kamino, Vizie, Wane, Revok & more

Dmote

Dmote graffiti tribute to Nekst Brooklyn NYC Bushwick Graffiti Mural Tribute to NEKST Takes It to the Next Level: Pose, Dabs Myla, Rime, Dmote, El Kamino, Vizie, Wane, Revok & more

Skrew

skrew MSK graffiti tribute to Nekst Bushwick Graffiti Mural Tribute to NEKST Takes It to the Next Level: Pose, Dabs Myla, Rime, Dmote, El Kamino, Vizie, Wane, Revok & more

Fas and El Kamino

Fas El Kamino graffiti tribute to Nekst Bushwick Graffiti Mural Tribute to NEKST Takes It to the Next Level: Pose, Dabs Myla, Rime, Dmote, El Kamino, Vizie, Wane, Revok & more

Vizie

Vizie graffiti tribute to Nekst Brooklyn NYC Bushwick Graffiti Mural Tribute to NEKST Takes It to the Next Level: Pose, Dabs Myla, Rime, Dmote, El Kamino, Vizie, Wane, Revok & more

Steel

steel graffiti tribute to Nekst Brooklyn NYC Bushwick Graffiti Mural Tribute to NEKST Takes It to the Next Level: Pose, Dabs Myla, Rime, Dmote, El Kamino, Vizie, Wane, Revok & more

Trav

trav graffiti tribute to Nekst Brooklyn NYC 2 Bushwick Graffiti Mural Tribute to NEKST Takes It to the Next Level: Pose, Dabs Myla, Rime, Dmote, El Kamino, Vizie, Wane, Revok & more

Owns

Ownes graffiti tribute to Nekst Bushwick Graffiti Mural Tribute to NEKST Takes It to the Next Level: Pose, Dabs Myla, Rime, Dmote, El Kamino, Vizie, Wane, Revok & more

Omens

omens graffiti tribute to Nekst nyc Bushwick Graffiti Mural Tribute to NEKST Takes It to the Next Level: Pose, Dabs Myla, Rime, Dmote, El Kamino, Vizie, Wane, Revok & more

Wane

wane graffiti tribute to Nekst Brooklyn nyc Bushwick Graffiti Mural Tribute to NEKST Takes It to the Next Level: Pose, Dabs Myla, Rime, Dmote, El Kamino, Vizie, Wane, Revok & more

Revok

revok graffiti tribute to Nekst NYC 2 Bushwick Graffiti Mural Tribute to NEKST Takes It to the Next Level: Pose, Dabs Myla, Rime, Dmote, El Kamino, Vizie, Wane, Revok & more

Keep posted to our Facebook page for more outstanding Bushwick NEKST tribute murals.

Photos by Lois Stavsky

{ 0 comments }

Crasty is just about everywhere here in NYC — from the footpath of the Williamsburg Bridge to way up high in Bed-Stuy. And — along with his variations — he can be found fashioned onto stickers throughout Manhattan, Brooklyn and Queens. We recently caught up with him at the North Brooklyn Collective aka NBKC at 121 Knickerbocker Ave., where he’s been busy at work.

crasty sticker art in NYC Crasty and his Characters on NYC Streets and at NBKC

When did you first hit the streets?

Back in 2000, when I was eighteen.

Have you any preferred surfaces?

I love getting up everywhere and anywhere.

We see your characters everywhere. What keeps you so active on the streets?

I love getting up. I want to see my characters everywhere, and I feel I have a duty to keep graffiti alive.

Much of what you do is illegal. Have you ever been arrested?

Yes, a couple of times. But I’ve learned how to run fast.

Do you prefer working legally or illegally?

I enjoy both, but there is more fun and satisfaction from doing it illegally.

What percentage of your time is devoted to the streets?

I can’t measure it in hours. It’s my life style.

crasty street art character at 5pointz NYC Crasty and his Characters on NYC Streets and at NBKC

What was the riskiest thing you ever did?

Getting up on elevated trains as they were going by.

And why were you willing to take that risk?

The sense of adventure.

How does your family feel about what you are doing?

My mother worries.

How do you feel about graffiti and street art moving into galleries and commercial spaces?

It’s good. It gives me an opportunity to earn money from my art. And artists need to make money to do what they do.

Where have you exhibited?

I showed my work in Bed-Stuy at the Meat Market. I also exhibited along with Sucklord and Kosby in Chinatown. And I’m now here at the NBKC.

Crasty action at NBKC Crasty and his Characters on NYC Streets and at NBKC

Any thoughts on the street art/graffiti divide?

I appreciate them both. I have somewhat of a preference for graffiti, but I see my work as blurring the line between both.

We see your stickers everywhere. Have you any favorite sticker artists?

Kosby, MQ, Kech, OC, Ader, Baser, Desa23145 and Pez from the coast.

Do you prefer working alone or collaborating with others?

I usually work alone, but I love collaborating with artists I like.

How do you feel about the role of the Internet in all of this?

It’s good and bad. It’s good because it allows people to see fresh graffiti. But it’s bad because it can make somebody famous who doesn’t get up much, and it encourages snitches.

Crasty artwork at NBKC Crasty and his Characters on NYC Streets and at NBKC

What are some of the sites you follow?

I follow different tumblrs, 12oz Prophet, Fresh Paint and StreetArtNYC.

How has your work evolved through the years?

I began with one character and added three more. So there’s Crasty, Kami-kun, Money Cloud, and Joint-Kun. And my skills get better all the time.

What are some of your other interests?

Hip hop music. I’m a big fan of Big L, A Tribe Called Quest, Pro Era, Biggie, Smif-N-Wessun, J-Dilla, Wu-Tang and J-Billion. I love taking photos and making zines and videos.

What’s ahead?

More Crasty on the streets. Crasty toys and Crasty jewelry.

That sounds great! Good luck!

You can check out Crasty’s work, along with art by Vato, Kosby, Tone Tank, Wizard Skull and Trice this weekend at BBKC at 121 Knickerbocker Avenue in Bushwick, alongside other openings in conjunction with Bushwick Open Studios. You can soon find more of Crasty’s work here and over at Making Deals. And Crasty sticker packs will be available for purchase this weekend.

Photos by Dani Mozeson and Lois Stavsky 

{ 0 comments }

Several first-rate writers have been busy in Bushwick this past week. Here are a few images:

Versatile style master Curve

Curve graffiti in Bushwick Brooklyn NYC Busy in Bushwick: Curve, Wane, Ensue, Vizie, Jick, Mast and Rime

Veteran NYC writer Wane COD

Wane graffiti in Bushwick Brooklyn NYC Busy in Bushwick: Curve, Wane, Ensue, Vizie, Jick, Mast and Rime

NYC-based Enue COD

Enue graffiti in Bushwick Brooklyn Busy in Bushwick: Curve, Wane, Ensue, Vizie, Jick, Mast and Rime

West Coast-based Vizie MSK

vizie graffiti in Bushwick NYC Busy in Bushwick: Curve, Wane, Ensue, Vizie, Jick, Mast and Rime

Jick in action

Jick graffiti action in Bushwick Brooklyn NYC Busy in Bushwick: Curve, Wane, Ensue, Vizie, Jick, Mast and Rime

Mast in action

mast graffiti action in Bushwick Brooklyn NYC Busy in Bushwick: Curve, Wane, Ensue, Vizie, Jick, Mast and Rime

West Coast legend Rime MSK

Rime graffiti in Bushwick Brooklyn NYC Busy in Bushwick: Curve, Wane, Ensue, Vizie, Jick, Mast and Rime

Keep posted to our Facebook page for many more first-rate graff pieces that have recently surfaced in Bushwick.

Photos by Lenny Collado and Lois Stavsky

 

{ 0 comments }

The walls at the Bushwick Collective continue to showcase a range of masterful artistic expressions. In addition to the wonderful mural featured here earlier by Sheryo & the Yok, an astonishing variety of new works —  by  local, national and international artists —  have found a home here. A sampling follows:

Puerto Rico-native David RIMX Sepulveda

Rimx street art at the Bushwick Collective At Home at the Bushwick Collective: Rimx, Billy Mode & Chris Stain, Mata Ruda, Patch Whisky, Fumero, Nard Star, Trek Matthews and Ishmael

Baltimore-based Billy Mode at work earlier in the month

Billy Mode paints at the Bushwick Collective At Home at the Bushwick Collective: Rimx, Billy Mode & Chris Stain, Mata Ruda, Patch Whisky, Fumero, Nard Star, Trek Matthews and Ishmael

The final mural by Billy Mode and Chris Stain

Chris Stain and Billy Mode street art at the Bushwick Collective At Home at the Bushwick Collective: Rimx, Billy Mode & Chris Stain, Mata Ruda, Patch Whisky, Fumero, Nard Star, Trek Matthews and Ishmael

Baltimore-based artist Mata Ruda at work

Mataruda paints at the Bushwick Collective At Home at the Bushwick Collective: Rimx, Billy Mode & Chris Stain, Mata Ruda, Patch Whisky, Fumero, Nard Star, Trek Matthews and Ishmael

South Carolina-based Patch Whisky

Patch Whisky street art at Bushwick Collective At Home at the Bushwick Collective: Rimx, Billy Mode & Chris Stain, Mata Ruda, Patch Whisky, Fumero, Nard Star, Trek Matthews and Ishmael

The prolific Fumero

Fumero street art at the Bushwick Collective1 At Home at the Bushwick Collective: Rimx, Billy Mode & Chris Stain, Mata Ruda, Patch Whisky, Fumero, Nard Star, Trek Matthews and Ishmael

South Africa-based Nard Star

Nardstar street art at the Bushwick Collective At Home at the Bushwick Collective: Rimx, Billy Mode & Chris Stain, Mata Ruda, Patch Whisky, Fumero, Nard Star, Trek Matthews and Ishmael

Nardstar street art at the BushwickCollective At Home at the Bushwick Collective: Rimx, Billy Mode & Chris Stain, Mata Ruda, Patch Whisky, Fumero, Nard Star, Trek Matthews and Ishmael

 Atlanta-based Trek Matthews

Trek Matthews street art at the Bushwick Collective At Home at the Bushwick Collective: Rimx, Billy Mode & Chris Stain, Mata Ruda, Patch Whisky, Fumero, Nard Star, Trek Matthews and Ishmael

South Carolina-based Ishmael

Ishmael street art at Bushwick Collective At Home at the Bushwick Collective: Rimx, Billy Mode & Chris Stain, Mata Ruda, Patch Whisky, Fumero, Nard Star, Trek Matthews and Ishmael

Keep posted to our Facebook page for the latest news on the Bushwick Collective and for photos of Gaia’s new piece.

Photos by Dani Mozeson, Tara Murray and Lois Stavsky

{ 0 comments }