The artworks of the galleries

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LAZOO - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

GILBERT - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

T-Kid - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

Dominique FILLIERES - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

Jean-Louis NEHLICH - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

Rafael Sliks - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

Shiro - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

Betty Mariani - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

Ma Desheng - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

Arnaud Liard - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

Masaaki Hasegawa - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

Ender - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

Zeng Nian - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

HOBZ - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

POES - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

NEBAY - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

KAN - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

KATRE - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

Bates - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

COLORZ - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

Hendrik Czakainski - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

Alëxone Dizac - Action May 68, 2018, Mixed media on the original cover of "Action" magazine, 54 × 37 cm42 urban art artists express themselves on original front covers of Action newspaper activist of May 68.Founded in Paris by Claude Kunetz in 2011, Wallworks Gallery has quickly made a place for itself on the graffiti art scene with solo shows dedicated to French (Nebay, Tilt) or American (Rime, Haze) graffiti artists and group shows for which artists are invited to customize urban furniture. Originally a film producer, Claude Kunetz adapts his production know-how to the mounting of exhibitions by gathering vintage urban furniture that he entrusts as creative supports to artists from the graffiti and urban art movement. With "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016), he has made a specialty of these exhibitions for which many graffiti artists and street-artists intervene on all types of urban furniture: telephone booths, mailboxes, traffic lights, illuminated signs, street lamps, subway plates, enameled street signs, iron curtains, bus stops, road and railroad signs, train benches, car parts...On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of May 68, he renews the experience by entrusting this time to artists original copies of the newspaper Action. Created by the journalist Jean Schalit, Action released its first issue on May 7, 1968. It serves as a relay for the demands of several student movements and high school action committees.The pages of Action were opened to many cartoonists such as Siné, Topor or Wolinski. All these documents have been kept for 50 years and were collected by Claude Kunetz when he was a pre-teen living with his parents on rue Gay-Lussac. Impressed by the effervescence of the barricades that he observed from his window, he began to collect these documents methodically. The exhibition also presents a selection of leaflets and documents of the time.

1,500 EUR

Antoine GAMARD - Untitled (Waldmann Lamp), 2013, aerosol ink on Waldmann lamp from La Santé prison, 131 x 36 x 25 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letterboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

2,000 EUR

GILBERT - Untitled (Waldmann Lamp), 2013, aerosol ink on Waldmann lamp from La Santé prison, 131 x 36 x 25 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

2,000 EUR

POES - Untitled (Waldmann Lamp), 2013, aerosol ink on Waldmann lamp from La Santé prison, 131 x 36 x 25 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

2,000 EUR

DIZE - Untitled (Mailbox), 2022, spray ink and marker on mailbox, 50 x 24 x 24 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,800 EUR

KAN - Red Axis, 2015, marker on enamel plate, 25 x 45 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

800 EUR

DIZE - Untitled (Tête de vache RATP), 2013, mixed media on RATP cow head, 46 x 52 x 41 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects have invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,500 EUR

OENO - Untitled (Tête de vache RATP), 2012, spray ink and marker on RATP cow head, 46 x 52 x 41 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects have invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,500 EUR

RISK - Fuck, 2018, mixed media and neon on US license plates, 120 x 97 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letterboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

10,000 EUR

SCOPE - Stop, 2013, acrylic and banknotes on Singaporean signage, 60 x 60 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

2,000 EUR

KONGO - Untitled (Wooden seat), 2012, marker on wooden seat from the Paris metro, 200 x 47 x 42 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOLOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letterboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

4,000 EUR

TILT - 82 58, 2013,spray ink and marker on SNCF sink, 25 x 47 x 38 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letterboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,900 EUR

FENX - Wonder Woman #2, 2012, ink and marker on enamel plate, 97 x 97 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

3,500 EUR

NEBAY - Untitled (Seat A Kiko), 2022, mixed media on circular seat A Kiko of the Paris metro, 68 x 68 x 22 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects have invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

2,600 EUR

DIZE - Untitled (Seat A Kiko), 2022, mixed media on circular seat A Kiko of the Paris metro, 68 x 68 x 22 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects have invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

2,600 EUR

PSYCKOZE - Name Plate (Strasbourg Saint-Denis), 2022, mixed media on enameled plate of the Paris metro, 75 x 200 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects have invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

8,000 EUR

HOPARE - Untitled (Traffic Lights), 2013, spray ink and marker on 10 traffic lights, 46 x 18 x 35 cm (each)Customized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

12,000 EUR

COLORZ - Trocadero, 2015, aerosol ink on enameled plate of the Paris metro, 50 x 230 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOLOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

8,000 EUR

NASTY - Plaque émaillée "Sortie"Oeuvre de NASTY sur plaque de métro parisien émaillée. Format : 30 x 98 cm. 2021 signée dans la composition.La galerie At Down est à votre disposition pour plus de renseignements sur l'acquisition de cette oeuvre.Né en1974 / PARISNASTY commence le graffiti en 1988 à Paris. Début 1990, avec une poignée d’autres Graffiti-artists, il se distingue en peignant des fresques en couleur sur les trains.0n retrouve son nom dans les tunnels de la Rapt, sur les quais de Seine, le long des voies ferrées et sur les rames du métro parisien.Son activité souterraine a fait de lui une référence auprès des générations actuelles.Parallèlement, il a participé à de nombreux projets publicitaires (1664, Mercedes, Bnp Paribas, Burn, Bic, Nestlé...) ou encore dans l'univers des "artoys": Kidrobot et Toy2R à Hong-Kong.Dans ses expositions, Nasty met en scène les fameuses plaques en émail du métro parisien dont il s‘empare depuis une quinzaine d'années.Grâce à ses supports originaux, son travail se distingue lors de ventes aux enchères consacrées à l’art urbain, notamment chez Artcurial et Drouot.Son parcours depuis 1988 a été retracé dans un livre édité aux éditions Alternatives : «Nasty & Slice, Artistes en cavale». Ses oeuvres ont été exposées au Palais de Chaillot, à la galerie Chapon,à la galerie Magda Danysz et il a fait partie de la collection Gallizia exposée au Grand Palais en 2009. Depuis 2008, il est représenté par la galerie Bailly Contemporain à Paris. Plus récemment, Arte lui a consacré un documentaire de 26 minutes, dans l'Art & la Manière.

4,000 EUR

John CRASH Matos - Right 1 Technique : acrylique et peinture émail sur toile. Encadrée en caisse américaine noire. Format : 51 x 51 cmAnnée de réalisation : 2019Cette oeuvre a été reproduite sur le carton d'invitation de l'exposition "Precious" en octobre 2019. La galerie At Down est à votre disposition pour plus de renseignements sur l'acquisition de cette oeuvre.Bio de John Crash Matos - 1961 :Il commence le Graffiti très jeune sur les trains New-Yorkais avant de s'exercer sur les toiles. Il intègre dès 1983 la galerie Sidney Janis avant de faire son entrée dans les plus grandes collections mondiales du MOMA de New York au Stedelijk Museum d'Amsterdam. Il apparait au grand public en coproduisant avec Keith Haring la campagne publicitaire, Peter Stuyvesant. Il se fait connaitre en France en participant à l’exposition 5/5 Figuration Libre, France-USA au Musée d’art moderne de la Ville de Paris en 1984. Cette exposition mettait en regard le travail d’artistes tels que Basquiat, Boisrond, Combas, Keith Harring, Tseng Kwong Chi, Di Rosa… et John Matos Crash. En 1996, il peint cinq guitares d'Eric Clapton Stratocaster don l'une part à $321,100. En juillet 2006, il expose au Brooklyn Museum. En 2007, Secret Story utilise une de ses pièces pour créer l'Oeil de la franchise. Depuis 2010 il expose chaque année en France plus particulièrement à Paris.Il expose tous les 2 ans à Montpellier à la galerie At Down pour une exposition personnelle.

5,000 EUR

POES - Telephone, 2014, marker and felt pen on French public telephone, 46 x 31 x 17 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,400 EUR

COLORZ - Untitled (Tête de vache Alibert), 2012, spray ink and marker on RATP cow head, 46 x 52 x 41 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,500 EUR

KATRE - Closed on Sunday, 2015, silkscreen, acrylic and spray ink on metal curtain, 150 x 100 x 25 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOLOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this collection of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.KATREBorn in Paris in 1977, Katre (aka Antonin Giverne) lives and works in the 14th district of Paris. In the early 1990s, he started tagging in the streets and the metro with the STS crew (Sur Toutes Surfaces). He graduated in plastic arts at the University of Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne, and in 2003 he dedicated his master's degree to the Molitor swimming pool in Paris. At the same time, he continues to practice graffiti outdoors, creating frescoes in vacant lots and abandoned spaces as well as in international festivals, while setting up a recording studio with the STS crew in the premises of their association in Montreuil.His passion leads him to roam the roads in search of industrial wastelands while continuing to paint Parisian walls. In 2005, he continues his research by signing the book "Hors du temps" (Colors Zoo editions) which gathers for the first time about fifty urban artists evolving in disused places (followed in 2012 by "Hors du temps 2" at Pyramyd editions). This recognition in the world of graffiti gives him the opportunity to participate in several collective and individual exhibitions where he shows explosive pictorial compositions that seem to ignite his photographs of abandoned places that he prints beforehand on canvas. His studio practice is the perfect junction with his two passions: the exploration of abandoned places and graffiti.In addition to his artistic activity and the books he publishes, Katre is also co-founder of the association Faute O Graff in Toulouse, which allows the organization of events such as Mister Freeze, an exhibition of urban artists who invest each year in a new abandoned place or in a rehabilitation phase.

7,000 EUR

NEBAY - Armistice, 2014, acrylic and spray ink on 4L tailgate, 100 x 95 x 10 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

3,200 EUR

NEBAY - Peace has no colors, 2014, acrylic and spray ink on 4L tailgate, 100 x 95 x 10 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

3,200 EUR

CREN - Wind of Change Allied Zone, 2014, acrylic and marker on Trabant hood, 95 x 126 x 14 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letterboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

3,200 EUR

PETRO - Transition, 2022, mixed media on illuminated signage for Moscow Metro Line 5, 150 x 66 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.PETRO (Petr Gerasimenko) is a Russian multidisciplinary artist. He has been painting on walls for over fifteen years and is one of the most respected Russian post-graffiti artists. His work is characterized by abstract compositions of colors and geometric shapes, inspired by the Soviet avant-garde. He participates in various festivals and exhibitions in Russia, receiving attention from the European and American press, which underlines the originality of his style and the prospects of demand for his work internationally.

2,600 EUR

Andrey BERGER - Lost in Transition #2, 2018, acrylic and enamel on Russian reflective road sign, 35 x 79 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the uncommon exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.Andrey BERGER is a Russian artist who works with the intersection of art, science and new technologies. He explores urban life and the changing relationship between man and the city. He has been exhibiting since the 2000s in Russia, Europe and the United States and has worked in collaboration with major brands such as BMW, Puma, Absolut, Xiaomi. In 2021, Andrey Berger was awarded the prize for innovation of contemporary art in Russia, nominated "Project of the Year".

2,000 EUR

Misha MOST - Future, 2022, mixed media on metal panel, 35 x 80 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques with the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively made by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this set of elements of public transport and urban furniture, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.Misha MOST is an active participant of prestigious exhibitions, whose works can be found in the national collections of contemporary art and in the collections of the State Tretyakov Gallery in Moscow. He started painting in the 90s, at the dawn of Russian street art, and was part of the first Moscow graffiti collectives. Misha's works explore the perception of the future, the impact of science and technology on society. He exhibits and works in Eastern Europe, in many European countries and in the United States.

2,100 EUR

COLORZ - Untitled (Manta Lamp Shark), 2012, spray ink, marker and acrylic on Manta lamp, 137 x 54 x 28 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

4,000 EUR

SONI IRAWAN - Surrender, 2013, spray ink and acrylic on Indonesian signage, 60 x 50 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

500 EUR

SONI IRAWAN - Superhello, 2013, spray ink and acrylic on Indonesian signage, 60 x 50 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

500 EUR

STeW - Waiting for my Man, 2014, acrylic, spray ink, stencil and collage on 4L tailgate, 100 x 95 x 10 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

3,200 EUR

JUAN - The Mailbox 1970, 2012, aerosol, felt pen and stencil on post office box, 59 x 45 x 24 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,600 EUR

DER - Untitled (Prohibited Sign), 2012, acrylic on metal sign, 47 x 47 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letterboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,000 EUR

LAZOO - Untitled (Postbox), 2013, spray ink and stencil on postbox, 55 x 56 x 44 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letterboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,900 EUR

KONGO - Untitled (Garden), 2012, acrylic and marker on metal garden sign,Customized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT." The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,000 EUR

MEUSHAY - Untitled (Use the Intercom), 2022, acrylic and spray ink on metal subway sign, 45 x 22.5 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

900 EUR

POES - Untitled (Landmarks), 2013, acrylic on metal sign, 52 x 52 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOLOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,000 EUR

GILBERT - Untitled (Bicycle), 2012, spray ink and marker on 1950s signage, 80 x 80 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letterboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,200 EUR

INKIE - Untitled (Chantier), 2015, acrylic and spray ink on English metal sign, 85 x 75 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the uncommon exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, mailboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,100 EUR

PERSUE - Nationalgraff, 2015, acrylic on wooden New York construction barrier, 18 x 95 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT." The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, mailboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

800 EUR

RESO - Untitled (Colonel Fabien), 2015, aerosol ink and acrylic on enameled plate of the Paris metro, 35 x 120 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letterboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

2,800 EUR

SENTE - Untitled (Gare de l'Est), 2022, aerosol ink and marker on enameled plate of the Paris metro, 37 x 210 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects have invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

3,000 EUR

DER - D'Interdiction, 2013, spray ink and stencil on metal signage, 67 x 67 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOLOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,200 EUR

RESO - Untitled (Pedestrians...), 2015, acrylic on metal work board, 107 x 83 x 50 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the uncommon exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letterboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,500 EUR

TREBOR - Untitled (Garges Les Gonesse), 2022, marker on metal bus sign, 33 x 43 cmCustomized urban furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transport objects have invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, mailboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

900 EUR

PIMAX - Untitled (Goldorak), 2013, acrylic on panel on metal sign board, 67 x 67 cm. Customized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, mailboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,200 EUR

HAZE - One Way Haze, 2015, acrylic on US Department of Transportation metal panel, 46 x 122 cmCustomized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of Wallworks Gallery for the unusual exhibition "PUBLIC SPACE IN THE BASEMENT." The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, letter boxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a great graffitied and colorful bazaar.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

3,000 EUR

DER - Untitled (Hydrocarbons), 2012, mixed media on metal panel, 26 x 91 cm. Customized street furniture and graffitied and reinterpreted public transportation objects invaded the basement space of the Wallworks gallery for the unusual exhibition "ESPACE PUBLIC EN SOUS-SOL". The exhibition is accessed via a staircase covered with tags and graffiti. Pieces found or recently acquired at the RATP sale, the artists take over all types of urban and public transport elements: telephone booths, traffic lights, street lamps, enamelled street signs, iron curtains, mailboxes, Paris, Moscow and New York subway signs, bus stop cow heads, road and railroad signs, SNCF washbasins, RATP seats and other car parts... Seven pieces presented at the opening are still blank - including the emblematic yellow plastic M, enamel plates and a subway door - and are destined to be customized by new artists and finalized during future artistic performances. 36 American, European, South Asian and Russian artists from the graffiti movement or urban art give a new life to all these everyday objects in a big, colorful, graffitied mess.This new group show follows the principle of the previous collective exhibitions gathering about fifty street artists - "Ne Pas Effacer" (2012), "Intérieur Rue" (2013), "Pièces détachées" (2014), "Morceaux de rue" (2015) and "Dehors Dedans" (2016) - of which Claude Kunetz has the secret. Adapting the know-how of his initial profession as a film producer to the mounting of exhibitions, he hunts for vintage urban furniture that he entrusts to artists to customize.Recently acquired at the RATP auction for the benefit of the Recueil Social, the emblematic yellow plastic M - backlit by neon - and enamelled iron metro nameplates, as well as the circular seats "A Kiko" - initially conceived according to their designers and creators as "resistant to burns, scratches, graffiti (sic) and mechanical stresses" - are presented as they are from the opening. They will then be entrusted to new artists who will customize them, giving them the final touch during artistic performances that will be held throughout the exhibition.Alongside some older pieces from previous exhibitions, two large enamelled plaques bearing the names of the Trocadero and Strasbourg Saint-Denis stations, respectively created by COLORZ and PSYCKOZE, complete this ensemble of public transport and urban furniture elements, all freely and artistically reinterpreted.

1,000 EUR

Mr GARCIN - Conan the BarbarianCollage sur plaque de dibond93 x 120 cmCette oeuvre a servi à faire deux couvertures de comics chez MarvelEn 2012, une des œuvres de Mr. Garcin est utilisé par la Marvel comme couverture du n°700 de The Amazing Spiderman : c’est un collage impressionnant,reprenant l’ensemble des personnages découpés à même les aventures imprimées du personnage pour les unir en un œil gigantesque de l’homme-araignée. Cette première consécration ne doit rien au hasard : elle vient couronner une passion qui remonte à loin, et une réappropriation des icônes contemporaines de la pop-culture qui ne se limite pas à un effet de citation tendant vers la réexploitation cynique.Mr Garcin découpe et ré-assemble depuis son enfance les comics comme une sorte de DJ graphique ; il trouve son inspiration dans la production BD pléthorique qui a vu grandir les dernières générations, peuplée de héros qui représentent un idéal de justice et de moralité, et ont commencé à vieillir en même temps que leurs fans – n’oublions pas par exemple que Batman est aujourd’hui âgé de 77 ans.Délaissant la vision du surhomme aventurier et conquérant de sa jeunesse, Mr. Garcin a commencé à porter son attention sur la dimension proprement graphique de ses productions, en insistant sur leurs processus de fabrication comme sur leurs paratextes, et sur l’identification émotionnelle créée chez les lecteurs. Puis il a approfondi son approche pour embrasser une nouvelle dimension de la perception des super-héros qui vaut comme un prolongement critique de la mythologie contemporaine fabriquée par leur intermédiaire. En peuplant sa production et ses reprises de leurs apparitions et figures multiples, Mr Garcin donne vie à plus qu’une tradition : il construit un discours graphique sur la répétition, la transformation infinie de ces personnages qui ont évolué en fonction des époques tout en gardant une forme unique de par leur signature visuelle aussi reconnaissable qu’une marque.Sa volonté de traduire l’intégralité de leurs parcours historiques au sein de vitraux démesurés que le spectateur peut embrasser d’un seul coup d’œil donne vie au caractère sacré de ces personnages aujourd’hui. Mr Garcin se fait l’écho en cela de la saturation informative propre à notre époque et de la surreprésentation qui lui est associée. On est confronté aussi bien au vieillissement de héros usés jusqu’à la corde qu’à leur transformation en symboles vides et omniprésents d’un attachement affectif d’autant plus sensible que l’auteur ne fait rien pour dissimuler les traces de sa fabrication, la réappropriation émotionnelle d’époques révolues pour revenir à l’indépassable de la forme. La dimension graphiquement saisissante de ces formes nées de l’accumulation rappelle la monstruosité comme la force de ces « logos » qui ont maintenant plus de poids pour nous réunir que les messages politiques de toute sorte. Mr Garcin joue en cela moins le rôle d’un laudateur que d’un révélateur social.Suite à ses premiers succès, ses œuvres ont été présentées dans de nombreuses expositions collectives et un show solo lui a été consacré en 2015 à la galerie Arludik à Paris, signe de l’intérêt croissant du public pour sa pratique.

10,000 EUR

TANC - TANC - ULTRAMARINE 36  Huile sur toile peinte directement au tube.100 x 81 cm Encadrée en caisse américaine noire. Signée et datée au dos "Tanc 2020"La galerie At Down est à votre disposition pour plus de renseignements sur l'acquisition de cette oeuvre.TANC : Né en 1979 à Paris.Vit et travaille à Paris. Tanc a déjà exposé à travers le monde. Ce qui le caractérise, c'est l'unicité de son style, une caractéristique qu'on comprend plus quand on apprend que Tanc a grandi avec le graffiti. Il considère que l'art de la rue est éphémère et que l'action est plus importante que le résultat. Pour lui "artiste est un mode de vie", l'investissement doit être total et l'intégrité absolue. Au début des années 2000, il se concentre sur un travail d'atelier et se démarque tout de suite des graffeurs traditionnels par son travail basé sur le trait. Une recherche sur la synthèse. D'abord de son nom, puis de celle des tags en général, puis des personnes, de la musique, et pour finir de son sujet préféré : la vie.Essentiellement basé sur le trait, son travail ne cherche pas à être parfait mais plutôt spontané. C'est l'état dans lequel il est qui va définir sa densité et sa rigueur. Son rythme cardiaque actionne son bras à la manière d'un métronome, il ne doit pas essayer de contrôler ce flux mais juste de comprendre la composition qu'il fait apparaître en équilibre entre son conscient et son inconscient. Il compose sa musique et ses toiles d'une manière spontanée.Il est dense ou léger, rigoureux ou déstructuré, Tanc ne joue pas, il vit son art. Il signe ses toiles Tanc comme il signe les murs de ses tags depuis l'adolescence. Cette discipline est d'abord l'exutoire instinctif d'un besoin d'expression : il se réapproprie l'espace urbain en criant son nom à la ville avec force.Bientôt, les lettres disparaissent et Tanc s'engage dans une recherche formelle abstraite. En concentrant son travail sur le trait et la couleur, il renouvelle la recherche picturale classique en la confrontant à la vivacité première de l'art de la rue : prépondérance de l'action, perfection du geste, acceptation de l'aléa et expression d'une singularité forte. Avant tout, ses œuvres frappent par leur intensité, leur musicalité et la vibration des lumières et des matières. L'action, l'énergie et l'émotion de l'artiste touchent le spectateur de la façon la plus sensuelle, intime et immédiate.

6,500 EUR

NEBAY - La vie est belle, 2019, acrylic and spray ink on canvas, 130 x 97 cmWithout ever leaving the wall or the street intervention, Nebay uses canvas as an additional element, a source of experiences and discoveries. His style is inspired by graffiti artists from New York. He’s one of the first French artists to bring dripping not only on the canvas but also to the sidewalks of Paris. His rich, colorful and energetic universe mixes diverted posters, double canvases and abstract expression. His wild style carries a message of anger always full of hope.Born in 1973, Nebay is a street artist who lives in his time and invests in his environment: the city. He likes to say that he is “a concrete gardener who grows color”. Nebay started graffiti in 1987 in the streets of Paris. He is a part of the French Graffiti collective JCT – Je Cours Toujours à 100 à l'heure (from French, «I Still Run at 100 per hour»). In the 2000’s Nebay goes on a long journey of several months around the world. The discoveries of the countries he crossed (Russia, Mongolia, China, Vietnam, Cambodia, Laos, Thailand) – made him aware of the world around him and of what he wishes to leave behind. Back to France, he decided to change his life to become an artist in his own right. Graffiti is an ephemeral art, which has to be constantly reinvented. For Nebay graffiti became a lifestyle. It’s a form of art that brings everything around to life: the streets, the under bridges, the abandoned places... The facades become dynamic, they present irregularities that are not found on canvas. By appropriating the public space and the street, Nebay becomes a part of the city. Graffiti, an illegal practice, becomes a political act: it belongs to the public sphere, while conveying a message with political, social or environmental connotations. Nebay always strives to transform its support into a real memory: collective memory, memory of events, individual memory... by expressing its search for identity, its feelings, its declarations and tributes. Visitors of his exhibitions are invited to travel in his company, capturing the emotions that the artist generously transmits to them. 

4,700 EUR

TANC - TANCULTRAMARINE 52Oil on canvas painted directly on the tube.80 x 80 cmFramed in black American box.Signed and dated on the back "Tanc 2021".The gallery At Down is at your disposal for more information on the acquisition of this work.TANC : Born in 1979 in Paris.Lives and works in Paris. Tanc has already exhibited throughout the world. What characterizes him is the uniqueness of his style, a characteristic that we understand more when we learn that Tanc grew up with graffiti. He considers that street art is ephemeral and that the action is more important than the result. For him "artist is a way of life", the investment must be total and the integrity absolute. In the early 2000s, he focuses on studio work and immediately distinguishes himself from traditional graffiti artists by his work based on the line. A research on the synthesis. First his name, then tags in general, then people, music, and finally his favorite subject: life.Essentially based on the line, his work does not seek to be perfect but rather spontaneous. It is the state he is in that will define his density and rigor. His heartbeat drives his arm like a metronome, he must not try to control this flow but just to understand the composition that he makes appear in balance between his conscious and his unconscious. He composes his music and his paintings in a spontaneous way.It is dense or light, rigorous or unstructured, Tanc does not play, he lives his art. He signs his paintings Tanc as he signs the walls of his tags since adolescence. This discipline is at first the instinctive outlet of a need of expression: he reappropriates the urban space by shouting his name to the city with force.Soon, the letters disappear and Tanc engages in an abstract formal research. By concentrating his work on the line and the color, he renews the classical pictorial research by confronting it with the first vivacity of the art of the street: preponderance of the action, perfection of the gesture, acceptance of the randomness and expression of a strong singularity. Above all, his works strike by their intensity, their musicality and the vibration of lights and materials. The action, the energy and the emotion of the artist touch the spectator in the most sensual, intimate and immediate way.

6,500 EUR

NEBAY - On Fonce, 2020, acrylic and spray ink on canvase, 130 x 97 cm.Without ever leaving the wall or the street intervention, Nebay uses canvas as an additional element, a source of experiences and discoveries. His style is inspired by graffiti artists from New York. He’s one of the first French artists to bring dripping not only on the canvas but also to the sidewalks of Paris. His rich, colorful and energetic universe mixes diverted posters, double canvases and abstract expression. His wild style carries a message of anger always full of hope.Born in 1973, Nebay is a street artist who lives in his time and invests in his environment: the city. He likes to say that he is “a concrete gardener who grows color”. Nebay started graffiti in 1987 in the streets of Paris. He is a part of the French Graffiti collective JCT – Je Cours Toujours à 100 à l'heure (from French, «I Still Run at 100 per hour»). In the 2000’s Nebay goes on a long journey of several months around the world. The discoveries of the countries he crossed (Russia, Mongolia, China, Vietnam, Cambodia, Laos, Thailand) – made him aware of the world around him and of what he wishes to leave behind. Back to France, he decided to change his life to become an artist in his own right. Graffiti is an ephemeral art, which has to be constantly reinvented. For Nebay graffiti became a lifestyle. It’s a form of art that brings everything around to life: the streets, the under bridges, the abandoned places... The facades become dynamic, they present irregularities that are not found on canvas. By appropriating the public space and the street, Nebay becomes a part of the city. Graffiti, an illegal practice, becomes a political act: it belongs to the public sphere, while conveying a message with political, social or environmental connotations. Nebay always strives to transform its support into a real memory: collective memory, memory of events, individual memory... by expressing its search for identity, its feelings, its declarations and tributes. Visitors of his exhibitions are invited to travel in his company, capturing the emotions that the artist generously transmits to them. 

4,700 EUR

NEBAY - Snow Circle, 2021, acrylic and spray ink on canvas, 120 x 120 cmWithout ever leaving the wall or the street intervention, Nebay uses canvas as an additional element, a source of experiences and discoveries. His style is inspired by graffiti artists from New York. He’s one of the first French artists to bring dripping not only on the canvas but also to the sidewalks of Paris. His rich, colorful and energetic universe mixes diverted posters, double canvases and abstract expression. His wild style carries a message of anger always full of hope.Born in 1973, Nebay is a street artist who lives in his time and invests in his environment: the city. He likes to say that he is “a concrete gardener who grows color”. Nebay started graffiti in 1987 in the streets of Paris. He is a part of the French Graffiti collective JCT – Je Cours Toujours à 100 à l'heure (from French, «I Still Run at 100 per hour»). In the 2000’s Nebay goes on a long journey of several months around the world. The discoveries of the countries he crossed (Russia, Mongolia, China, Vietnam, Cambodia, Laos, Thailand) – made him aware of the world around him and of what he wishes to leave behind. Back to France, he decided to change his life to become an artist in his own right. Graffiti is an ephemeral art, which has to be constantly reinvented. For Nebay graffiti became a lifestyle. It’s a form of art that brings everything around to life: the streets, the under bridges, the abandoned places... The facades become dynamic, they present irregularities that are not found on canvas. By appropriating the public space and the street, Nebay becomes a part of the city. Graffiti, an illegal practice, becomes a political act: it belongs to the public sphere, while conveying a message with political, social or environmental connotations. Nebay always strives to transform its support into a real memory: collective memory, memory of events, individual memory... by expressing its search for identity, its feelings, its declarations and tributes. Visitors of his exhibitions are invited to travel in his company, capturing the emotions that the artist generously transmits to them. 

6,000 EUR

NEBAY - River Circle, 2021, acrylic and spray ink on canvas, 120 x 120 cm.Without ever leaving the wall or the street intervention, Nebay uses canvas as an additional element, a source of experiences and discoveries. His style is inspired by graffiti artists from New York. He’s one of the first French artists to bring dripping not only on the canvas but also to the sidewalks of Paris. His rich, colorful and energetic universe mixes diverted posters, double canvases and abstract expression. His wild style carries a message of anger always full of hope.Born in 1973, Nebay is a street artist who lives in his time and invests in his environment: the city. He likes to say that he is “a concrete gardener who grows color”. Nebay started graffiti in 1987 in the streets of Paris. He is a part of the French Graffiti collective JCT – Je Cours Toujours à 100 à l'heure (from French, «I Still Run at 100 per hour»). In the 2000’s Nebay goes on a long journey of several months around the world. The discoveries of the countries he crossed (Russia, Mongolia, China, Vietnam, Cambodia, Laos, Thailand) – made him aware of the world around him and of what he wishes to leave behind. Back to France, he decided to change his life to become an artist in his own right. Graffiti is an ephemeral art, which has to be constantly reinvented. For Nebay graffiti became a lifestyle. It’s a form of art that brings everything around to life: the streets, the under bridges, the abandoned places... The facades become dynamic, they present irregularities that are not found on canvas. By appropriating the public space and the street, Nebay becomes a part of the city. Graffiti, an illegal practice, becomes a political act: it belongs to the public sphere, while conveying a message with political, social or environmental connotations. Nebay always strives to transform its support into a real memory: collective memory, memory of events, individual memory... by expressing its search for identity, its feelings, its declarations and tributes. Visitors of his exhibitions are invited to travel in his company, capturing the emotions that the artist generously transmits to them. 

6,000 EUR

NEBAY - Fire Circle, 2021, acrylic and spray ink on canvas, 120 x 120 cm.Without ever leaving the wall or the street intervention, Nebay uses canvas as an additional element, a source of experiences and discoveries. His style is inspired by graffiti artists from New York. He’s one of the first French artists to bring dripping not only on the canvas but also to the sidewalks of Paris. His rich, colorful and energetic universe mixes diverted posters, double canvases and abstract expression. His wild style carries a message of anger always full of hope.Born in 1973, Nebay is a street artist who lives in his time and invests in his environment: the city. He likes to say that he is “a concrete gardener who grows color”. Nebay started graffiti in 1987 in the streets of Paris. He is a part of the French Graffiti collective JCT – Je Cours Toujours à 100 à l'heure (from French, «I Still Run at 100 per hour»). In the 2000’s Nebay goes on a long journey of several months around the world. The discoveries of the countries he crossed (Russia, Mongolia, China, Vietnam, Cambodia, Laos, Thailand) – made him aware of the world around him and of what he wishes to leave behind. Back to France, he decided to change his life to become an artist in his own right. Graffiti is an ephemeral art, which has to be constantly reinvented. For Nebay graffiti became a lifestyle. It’s a form of art that brings everything around to life: the streets, the under bridges, the abandoned places... The facades become dynamic, they present irregularities that are not found on canvas. By appropriating the public space and the street, Nebay becomes a part of the city. Graffiti, an illegal practice, becomes a political act: it belongs to the public sphere, while conveying a message with political, social or environmental connotations. Nebay always strives to transform its support into a real memory: collective memory, memory of events, individual memory... by expressing its search for identity, its feelings, its declarations and tributes. Visitors of his exhibitions are invited to travel in his company, capturing the emotions that the artist generously transmits to them. 

6,000 EUR

NEBAY - Blue Magic, 2021, acrylic and spray ink on canvas, 130 x 97 cmWithout ever leaving the wall or the street intervention, Nebay uses canvas as an additional element, a source of experiences and discoveries. His style is inspired by graffiti artists from New York. He’s one of the first French artists to bring dripping not only on the canvas but also to the sidewalks of Paris. His rich, colorful and energetic universe mixes diverted posters, double canvases and abstract expression. His wild style carries a message of anger always full of hope.Born in 1973, Nebay is a street artist who lives in his time and invests in his environment: the city. He likes to say that he is “a concrete gardener who grows color”. Nebay started graffiti in 1987 in the streets of Paris. He is a part of the French Graffiti collective JCT – Je Cours Toujours à 100 à l'heure (from French, «I Still Run at 100 per hour»). In the 2000’s Nebay goes on a long journey of several months around the world. The discoveries of the countries he crossed (Russia, Mongolia, China, Vietnam, Cambodia, Laos, Thailand) – made him aware of the world around him and of what he wishes to leave behind. Back to France, he decided to change his life to become an artist in his own right. Graffiti is an ephemeral art, which has to be constantly reinvented. For Nebay graffiti became a lifestyle. It’s a form of art that brings everything around to life: the streets, the under bridges, the abandoned places... The facades become dynamic, they present irregularities that are not found on canvas. By appropriating the public space and the street, Nebay becomes a part of the city. Graffiti, an illegal practice, becomes a political act: it belongs to the public sphere, while conveying a message with political, social or environmental connotations. Nebay always strives to transform its support into a real memory: collective memory, memory of events, individual memory... by expressing its search for identity, its feelings, its declarations and tributes. Visitors of his exhibitions are invited to travel in his company, capturing the emotions that the artist generously transmits to them. 

4,700 EUR

NEBAY - Yellow Corner, 2021, acrylic and spray ink on canvas, 130 x 97 cm Without ever leaving the wall or the street intervention, Nebay uses canvas as an additional element, a source of experiences and discoveries. His style is inspired by graffiti artists from New York. He’s one of the first French artists to bring dripping not only on the canvas but also to the sidewalks of Paris. His rich, colorful and energetic universe mixes diverted posters, double canvases and abstract expression. His wild style carries a message of anger always full of hope.Born in 1973, Nebay is a street artist who lives in his time and invests in his environment: the city. He likes to say that he is “a concrete gardener who grows color”. Nebay started graffiti in 1987 in the streets of Paris. He is a part of the French Graffiti collective JCT – Je Cours Toujours à 100 à l'heure (from French, «I Still Run at 100 per hour»). In the 2000’s Nebay goes on a long journey of several months around the world. The discoveries of the countries he crossed (Russia, Mongolia, China, Vietnam, Cambodia, Laos, Thailand) – made him aware of the world around him and of what he wishes to leave behind. Back to France, he decided to change his life to become an artist in his own right. Graffiti is an ephemeral art, which has to be constantly reinvented. For Nebay graffiti became a lifestyle. It’s a form of art that brings everything around to life: the streets, the under bridges, the abandoned places... The facades become dynamic, they present irregularities that are not found on canvas. By appropriating the public space and the street, Nebay becomes a part of the city. Graffiti, an illegal practice, becomes a political act: it belongs to the public sphere, while conveying a message with political, social or environmental connotations. Nebay always strives to transform its support into a real memory: collective memory, memory of events, individual memory... by expressing its search for identity, its feelings, its declarations and tributes. Visitors of his exhibitions are invited to travel in his company, capturing the emotions that the artist generously transmits to them. 

4,700 EUR

NEBAY - Bienvenue chez le fleuriste, 2021, acrylic and spray ink on canvas, 97 x 195 cm.Without ever leaving the wall or the street intervention, Nebay uses canvas as an additional element, a source of experiences and discoveries. His style is inspired by graffiti artists from New York. He’s one of the first French artists to bring dripping not only on the canvas but also to the sidewalks of Paris. His rich, colorful and energetic universe mixes diverted posters, double canvases and abstract expression. His wild style carries a message of anger always full of hope.Born in 1973, Nebay is a street artist who lives in his time and invests in his environment: the city. He likes to say that he is “a concrete gardener who grows color”. Nebay started graffiti in 1987 in the streets of Paris. He is a part of the French Graffiti collective JCT – Je Cours Toujours à 100 à l'heure (from French, «I Still Run at 100 per hour»). In the 2000’s Nebay goes on a long journey of several months around the world. The discoveries of the countries he crossed (Russia, Mongolia, China, Vietnam, Cambodia, Laos, Thailand) – made him aware of the world around him and of what he wishes to leave behind. Back to France, he decided to change his life to become an artist in his own right. Graffiti is an ephemeral art, which has to be constantly reinvented. For Nebay graffiti became a lifestyle. It’s a form of art that brings everything around to life: the streets, the under bridges, the abandoned places... The facades become dynamic, they present irregularities that are not found on canvas. By appropriating the public space and the street, Nebay becomes a part of the city. Graffiti, an illegal practice, becomes a political act: it belongs to the public sphere, while conveying a message with political, social or environmental connotations. Nebay always strives to transform its support into a real memory: collective memory, memory of events, individual memory... by expressing its search for identity, its feelings, its declarations and tributes. Visitors of his exhibitions are invited to travel in his company, capturing the emotions that the artist generously transmits to them. 

5,800 EUR

NEBAY - On Shape, 2021, Acrylic and spray paint on double canvas, 50 × 40 × 5 cm.Without ever leaving the wall or the street intervention, Nebay uses canvas as an additional element, a source of experiences and discoveries. His style is inspired by graffiti artists from New York. He’s one of the first French artists to bring dripping not only on the canvas but also to the sidewalks of Paris. His rich, colorful and energetic universe mixes diverted posters, double canvases and abstract expression. His wild style carries a message of anger always full of hope.Born in 1973, Nebay is a street artist who lives in his time and invests in his environment: the city. He likes to say that he is “a concrete gardener who grows color”. Nebay started graffiti in 1987 in the streets of Paris. He is a part of the French Graffiti collective JCT – Je Cours Toujours à 100 à l'heure (from French, «I Still Run at 100 per hour»). In the 2000’s Nebay goes on a long journey of several months around the world. The discoveries of the countries he crossed (Russia, Mongolia, China, Vietnam, Cambodia, Laos, Thailand) – made him aware of the world around him and of what he wishes to leave behind. Back to France, he decided to change his life to become an artist in his own right. Graffiti is an ephemeral art, which has to be constantly reinvented. For Nebay graffiti became a lifestyle. It’s a form of art that brings everything around to life: the streets, the under bridges, the abandoned places... The facades become dynamic, they present irregularities that are not found on canvas. By appropriating the public space and the street, Nebay becomes a part of the city. Graffiti, an illegal practice, becomes a political act: it belongs to the public sphere, while conveying a message with political, social or environmental connotations. Nebay always strives to transform its support into a real memory: collective memory, memory of events, individual memory... by expressing its search for identity, its feelings, its declarations and tributes. Visitors of his exhibitions are invited to travel in his company, capturing the emotions that the artist generously transmits to them. 

1,300 EUR

NEBAY - Dans le 1000, 2021, Acrylics and oil marker on wood, 53 × 60 cm. Without ever leaving the wall or the street intervention, Nebay uses canvas as an additional element, a source of experiences and discoveries. His style is inspired by graffiti artists from New York. He’s one of the first French artists to bring dripping not only on the canvas but also to the sidewalks of Paris. His rich, colorful and energetic universe mixes diverted posters, double canvases and abstract expression. His wild style carries a message of anger always full of hope.Born in 1973, Nebay is a street artist who lives in his time and invests in his environment: the city. He likes to say that he is “a concrete gardener who grows color”. Nebay started graffiti in 1987 in the streets of Paris. He is a part of the French Graffiti collective JCT – Je Cours Toujours à 100 à l'heure (from French, «I Still Run at 100 per hour»). In the 2000’s Nebay goes on a long journey of several months around the world. The discoveries of the countries he crossed (Russia, Mongolia, China, Vietnam, Cambodia, Laos, Thailand) – made him aware of the world around him and of what he wishes to leave behind. Back to France, he decided to change his life to become an artist in his own right. Graffiti is an ephemeral art, which has to be constantly reinvented. For Nebay graffiti became a lifestyle. It’s a form of art that brings everything around to life: the streets, the under bridges, the abandoned places... The facades become dynamic, they present irregularities that are not found on canvas. By appropriating the public space and the street, Nebay becomes a part of the city. Graffiti, an illegal practice, becomes a political act: it belongs to the public sphere, while conveying a message with political, social or environmental connotations. Nebay always strives to transform its support into a real memory: collective memory, memory of events, individual memory... by expressing its search for identity, its feelings, its declarations and tributes. Visitors of his exhibitions are invited to travel in his company, capturing the emotions that the artist generously transmits to them. 

1,500 EUR

NEBAY - Symphonie stellaire Opus 1, 2021, acrylic and spray ink on canvas, 200 x 140 cmWithout ever leaving the wall or the street intervention, Nebay uses canvas as an additional element, a source of experiences and discoveries. His style is inspired by graffiti artists from New York. He’s one of the first French artists to bring dripping not only on the canvas but also to the sidewalks of Paris. His rich, colorful and energetic universe mixes diverted posters, double canvases and abstract expression. His wild style carries a message of anger always full of hope.Born in 1973, Nebay is a street artist who lives in his time and invests in his environment: the city. He likes to say that he is “a concrete gardener who grows color”. Nebay started graffiti in 1987 in the streets of Paris. He is a part of the French Graffiti collective JCT – Je Cours Toujours à 100 à l'heure (from French, «I Still Run at 100 per hour»). In the 2000’s Nebay goes on a long journey of several months around the world. The discoveries of the countries he crossed (Russia, Mongolia, China, Vietnam, Cambodia, Laos, Thailand) – made him aware of the world around him and of what he wishes to leave behind. Back to France, he decided to change his life to become an artist in his own right. Graffiti is an ephemeral art, which has to be constantly reinvented. For Nebay graffiti became a lifestyle. It’s a form of art that brings everything around to life: the streets, the under bridges, the abandoned places... The facades become dynamic, they present irregularities that are not found on canvas. By appropriating the public space and the street, Nebay becomes a part of the city. Graffiti, an illegal practice, becomes a political act: it belongs to the public sphere, while conveying a message with political, social or environmental connotations. Nebay always strives to transform its support into a real memory: collective memory, memory of events, individual memory... by expressing its search for identity, its feelings, its declarations and tributes. Visitors of his exhibitions are invited to travel in his company, capturing the emotions that the artist generously transmits to them. 

9,500 EUR

RIME - Be Here How Are My Two Souls, 2021, acrylic, spray ink and oil marker on canvas, 200 x 200 cm.Rime goes about his paintings like a diary, an illustration of his quotidian quest for the essential. His recent works invite us to introspection, or as he puts it: "Looking into this painting is looking into the mirror of imagination, a mirror of you.» A sheer concentration of energy, Rime's universe mixes colors, movement and light sources to which the artist has affixed his own lexicon composed of creatures from a universe of cartoons, symbols and multiple details.Heavily inspired by the cartoon world, Rime's style brashly mixes color with plentiful details and with constantly moving forms. In his lurid compositions, the artist (a.k.a. Jersey Joe) unleashes a sort of violence checked by his mastery of strokes and the varieties of his lines and brush strokes. He adds in his own personal vocabulary of imaginary animal symbols and characters, placed in the canvas like hieroglyphics or stylized writing. His two-dimensional paintings seem to leap from the very wall thanks to his moving lines and his structure-building forms, and to the light flowing from his compositions. Full of details, figures and symbols, each work helps the viewer discern time and again previously unsuspected historical fragments. As with a song of which the meaning suddenly emerges, Rime's works must be viewed and mastered with time.“Within every line, within every form, there is something in it energetically that we can read even in a subconscious level. That’s what I’m experiencing when I’m making this stuff. I spent a lot of time on these being here in Paris, being here for this lockdown, learning to, you know, be happy. And get past some trouble and things from the past… stuff and I don’t know, taking care of myself as 41-year old, taking care of my body and learning to be a bit more respectful than I used to be. And when I’m able to have that, it shows in the work.”Rime, a.k.a Jersey Joe, is an American artist of the Graffiti school who lives and works in Brooklyn, where he was born in 1979. Rime got his start in graffiti in 1991 on Staten Island, and continued to venture to other boroughs of New York City. He spent several years expanding his technique and style in New York and, as of 1995, in New Jersey. In 2003, he made his first foray outside the United States to travel through Europe for two months. There, he earned international recognition under the artistic names of Rime and Jersey Joe. Back in the States, he began exhibiting his work in galleries and in more ambitious ways public space with his painting partner Setup. In 2005, Rime left the East Coast to live in Los Angeles. It was then he joined MSK – Mad Society Kings – which included artists such as Revok, Saber, Ewok, Pose, Trav, as well as The Seventh Letter artists group. He moved to New York several years ago. Rime took up his Wallworks Gallery residency starting July 2019. Originally planned for six months to prepare a major Paris exhibit, the stay was prolonged by the Covid-19 pandemic. “RIME has a knowledge of and facility with the entire vocabulary of graffiti lettering styles that is nearly unparalleled worldwide. He can paint pieces in virtually every style from throughout graffiti’s 50-year history, yet they always feel fresh, not derivative, and are always his own. RIME’s playful, character-filled work is full of color and movement, and from simple to complex, from soft to jagged, he is one of the few who can truly do it all in graffiti. (…)RIME’s new studio works are dynamic, featuring the swoops and loops he perfected in street graffiti with a combination of spray paint, sublime muscle memory and bodily control. His signature cartoon characters peek out from the bends of these swoops, often reduced to eyes or a nose. The color schemes of his outdoor pieces were, like any graffiti writer’s, made with whatever happened to be in the bag of paint that day, far out in the field, and that often mean wild pieces with dozens of colors. Yet these schemes are pared down in his studio works to a few well-chosen colors that play brilliantly together.” - Caleb Neelon, “Beyond the Streets, Vandalism as Contemporary Art”, 2019

27,000 EUR

RIME - Code, 2018, Acrylic and oil stick on canvas, 182 × 151 × 5 cm.Rime goes about his paintings like a diary, an illustration of his quotidian quest for the essential. His recent works invite us to introspection, or as he puts it: "Looking into this painting is looking into the mirror of imagination, a mirror of you.» A sheer concentration of energy, Rime's universe mixes colors, movement and light sources to which the artist has affixed his own lexicon composed of creatures from a universe of cartoons, symbols and multiple details.Heavily inspired by the cartoon world, Rime's style brashly mixes color with plentiful details and with constantly moving forms. In his lurid compositions, the artist (a.k.a. Jersey Joe) unleashes a sort of violence checked by his mastery of strokes and the varieties of his lines and brush strokes. He adds in his own personal vocabulary of imaginary animal symbols and characters, placed in the canvas like hieroglyphics or stylized writing. His two-dimensional paintings seem to leap from the very wall thanks to his moving lines and his structure-building forms, and to the light flowing from his compositions. Full of details, figures and symbols, each work helps the viewer discern time and again previously unsuspected historical fragments. As with a song of which the meaning suddenly emerges, Rime's works must be viewed and mastered with time.“Within every line, within every form, there is something in it energetically that we can read even in a subconscious level. That’s what I’m experiencing when I’m making this stuff. I spent a lot of time on these being here in Paris, being here for this lockdown, learning to, you know, be happy. And get past some trouble and things from the past… stuff and I don’t know, taking care of myself as 41-year old, taking care of my body and learning to be a bit more respectful than I used to be. And when I’m able to have that, it shows in the work.”Rime, a.k.a Jersey Joe, is an American artist of the Graffiti school who lives and works in Brooklyn, where he was born in 1979. Rime got his start in graffiti in 1991 on Staten Island, and continued to venture to other boroughs of New York City. He spent several years expanding his technique and style in New York and, as of 1995, in New Jersey. In 2003, he made his first foray outside the United States to travel through Europe for two months. There, he earned international recognition under the artistic names of Rime and Jersey Joe. Back in the States, he began exhibiting his work in galleries and in more ambitious ways public space with his painting partner Setup. In 2005, Rime left the East Coast to live in Los Angeles. It was then he joined MSK – Mad Society Kings – which included artists such as Revok, Saber, Ewok, Pose, Trav, as well as The Seventh Letter artists group. He moved to New York several years ago. Rime took up his Wallworks Gallery residency starting July 2019. Originally planned for six months to prepare a major Paris exhibit, the stay was prolonged by the Covid-19 pandemic. “RIME has a knowledge of and facility with the entire vocabulary of graffiti lettering styles that is nearly unparalleled worldwide. He can paint pieces in virtually every style from throughout graffiti’s 50-year history, yet they always feel fresh, not derivative, and are always his own. RIME’s playful, character-filled work is full of color and movement, and from simple to complex, from soft to jagged, he is one of the few who can truly do it all in graffiti. (…)RIME’s new studio works are dynamic, featuring the swoops and loops he perfected in street graffiti with a combination of spray paint, sublime muscle memory and bodily control. His signature cartoon characters peek out from the bends of these swoops, often reduced to eyes or a nose. The color schemes of his outdoor pieces were, like any graffiti writer’s, made with whatever happened to be in the bag of paint that day, far out in the field, and that often mean wild pieces with dozens of colors. Yet these schemes are pared down in his studio works to a few well-chosen colors that play brilliantly together.” - Caleb Neelon, “Beyond the Streets, Vandalism as Contemporary Art”, 2019

16,000 EUR

RIME - All Is From, 2021, Acrylic and oil stick on canvas,  200 × 160 × 5 cm.Rime goes about his paintings like a diary, an illustration of his quotidian quest for the essential. His recent works invite us to introspection, or as he puts it: "Looking into this painting is looking into the mirror of imagination, a mirror of you.» A sheer concentration of energy, Rime's universe mixes colors, movement and light sources to which the artist has affixed his own lexicon composed of creatures from a universe of cartoons, symbols and multiple details.Heavily inspired by the cartoon world, Rime's style brashly mixes color with plentiful details and with constantly moving forms. In his lurid compositions, the artist (a.k.a. Jersey Joe) unleashes a sort of violence checked by his mastery of strokes and the varieties of his lines and brush strokes. He adds in his own personal vocabulary of imaginary animal symbols and characters, placed in the canvas like hieroglyphics or stylized writing. His two-dimensional paintings seem to leap from the very wall thanks to his moving lines and his structure-building forms, and to the light flowing from his compositions. Full of details, figures and symbols, each work helps the viewer discern time and again previously unsuspected historical fragments. As with a song of which the meaning suddenly emerges, Rime's works must be viewed and mastered with time.“Within every line, within every form, there is something in it energetically that we can read even in a subconscious level. That’s what I’m experiencing when I’m making this stuff. I spent a lot of time on these being here in Paris, being here for this lockdown, learning to, you know, be happy. And get past some trouble and things from the past… stuff and I don’t know, taking care of myself as 41-year old, taking care of my body and learning to be a bit more respectful than I used to be. And when I’m able to have that, it shows in the work.”Rime, a.k.a Jersey Joe, is an American artist of the Graffiti school who lives and works in Brooklyn, where he was born in 1979. Rime got his start in graffiti in 1991 on Staten Island, and continued to venture to other boroughs of New York City. He spent several years expanding his technique and style in New York and, as of 1995, in New Jersey. In 2003, he made his first foray outside the United States to travel through Europe for two months. There, he earned international recognition under the artistic names of Rime and Jersey Joe. Back in the States, he began exhibiting his work in galleries and in more ambitious ways public space with his painting partner Setup. In 2005, Rime left the East Coast to live in Los Angeles. It was then he joined MSK – Mad Society Kings – which included artists such as Revok, Saber, Ewok, Pose, Trav, as well as The Seventh Letter artists group. He moved to New York several years ago. Rime took up his Wallworks Gallery residency starting July 2019. Originally planned for six months to prepare a major Paris exhibit, the stay was prolonged by the Covid-19 pandemic. “RIME has a knowledge of and facility with the entire vocabulary of graffiti lettering styles that is nearly unparalleled worldwide. He can paint pieces in virtually every style from throughout graffiti’s 50-year history, yet they always feel fresh, not derivative, and are always his own. RIME’s playful, character-filled work is full of color and movement, and from simple to complex, from soft to jagged, he is one of the few who can truly do it all in graffiti. (…)RIME’s new studio works are dynamic, featuring the swoops and loops he perfected in street graffiti with a combination of spray paint, sublime muscle memory and bodily control. His signature cartoon characters peek out from the bends of these swoops, often reduced to eyes or a nose. The color schemes of his outdoor pieces were, like any graffiti writer’s, made with whatever happened to be in the bag of paint that day, far out in the field, and that often mean wild pieces with dozens of colors. Yet these schemes are pared down in his studio works to a few well-chosen colors that play brilliantly together.” - Caleb Neelon, “Beyond the Streets, Vandalism as Contemporary Art”, 2019

22,000 EUR

RIME - All Moves, 2019, Acrylic, oil stick on canvas, 102 × 102 × 5 cm. Rime goes about his paintings like a diary, an illustration of his quotidian quest for the essential. His recent works invite us to introspection, or as he puts it: "Looking into this painting is looking into the mirror of imagination, a mirror of you.» A sheer concentration of energy, Rime's universe mixes colors, movement and light sources to which the artist has affixed his own lexicon composed of creatures from a universe of cartoons, symbols and multiple details.Heavily inspired by the cartoon world, Rime's style brashly mixes color with plentiful details and with constantly moving forms. In his lurid compositions, the artist (a.k.a. Jersey Joe) unleashes a sort of violence checked by his mastery of strokes and the varieties of his lines and brush strokes. He adds in his own personal vocabulary of imaginary animal symbols and characters, placed in the canvas like hieroglyphics or stylized writing. His two-dimensional paintings seem to leap from the very wall thanks to his moving lines and his structure-building forms, and to the light flowing from his compositions. Full of details, figures and symbols, each work helps the viewer discern time and again previously unsuspected historical fragments. As with a song of which the meaning suddenly emerges, Rime's works must be viewed and mastered with time.“Within every line, within every form, there is something in it energetically that we can read even in a subconscious level. That’s what I’m experiencing when I’m making this stuff. I spent a lot of time on these being here in Paris, being here for this lockdown, learning to, you know, be happy. And get past some trouble and things from the past… stuff and I don’t know, taking care of myself as 41-year old, taking care of my body and learning to be a bit more respectful than I used to be. And when I’m able to have that, it shows in the work.”Rime, a.k.a Jersey Joe, is an American artist of the Graffiti school who lives and works in Brooklyn, where he was born in 1979. Rime got his start in graffiti in 1991 on Staten Island, and continued to venture to other boroughs of New York City. He spent several years expanding his technique and style in New York and, as of 1995, in New Jersey. In 2003, he made his first foray outside the United States to travel through Europe for two months. There, he earned international recognition under the artistic names of Rime and Jersey Joe. Back in the States, he began exhibiting his work in galleries and in more ambitious ways public space with his painting partner Setup. In 2005, Rime left the East Coast to live in Los Angeles. It was then he joined MSK – Mad Society Kings – which included artists such as Revok, Saber, Ewok, Pose, Trav, as well as The Seventh Letter artists group. He moved to New York several years ago. Rime took up his Wallworks Gallery residency starting July 2019. Originally planned for six months to prepare a major Paris exhibit, the stay was prolonged by the Covid-19 pandemic. “RIME has a knowledge of and facility with the entire vocabulary of graffiti lettering styles that is nearly unparalleled worldwide. He can paint pieces in virtually every style from throughout graffiti’s 50-year history, yet they always feel fresh, not derivative, and are always his own. RIME’s playful, character-filled work is full of color and movement, and from simple to complex, from soft to jagged, he is one of the few who can truly do it all in graffiti. (…)RIME’s new studio works are dynamic, featuring the swoops and loops he perfected in street graffiti with a combination of spray paint, sublime muscle memory and bodily control. His signature cartoon characters peek out from the bends of these swoops, often reduced to eyes or a nose. The color schemes of his outdoor pieces were, like any graffiti writer’s, made with whatever happened to be in the bag of paint that day, far out in the field, and that often mean wild pieces with dozens of colors. Yet these schemes are pared down in his studio works to a few well-chosen colors that play brilliantly together.” - Caleb Neelon, “Beyond the Streets, Vandalism as Contemporary Art”, 2019

9,000 EUR