August started off with a bang and kept up a frenetic pace the entire month. High test art was popping up everywhere one looked.
High above the Penn North neighborhood Richie Rich is in a precarious position from which he seemingly cannot escape. Sculptor Reed Bmore has been busy gracing Philly and Richmond with his wire art, but fortunate for us he found time to create this thought-provoking sculpture for his home town.
City walls are arguably the most common place to find graffiti – everything from hand styles, to burners, to masterpieces. However, graffiti writers and artists also make use of such off the beaten path locations as tunnels, highway underpasses, abandoned buildings, and more.
Seemingly, Daver and Siek can hardly wait to see the Bad Birds of Baltimore take to the field on Opening Day 2017. O say can you see that Daver and Siek have hit back-to-back home runs!
In the Station North Arts District, there is an L-shaped alleyway known as Graffiti Alley. Graff writers and street artists regularly cover these brick walls with a fresh coat of paint, because it is the only place Baltimore City legally permits graffiti.
Today’s edition of What’s Up on Charm City Streets covers the month of April, 2015.
On N Charles Street there are four wheatpastes by an unidentified artist: a machine gun toting Marilyn Monroe; a cash-counting young woman from the 1950s; a French maid in a provocative pose; and, Stormtrooper Mickey. All very eye-catching and amusing.