SUBTLE JABS BY SOME HOODLUM

by Ariadna Zierold

some hoodlum, illustration, pop culture, artists, humor, jabs, colorful, upper playground

Some Hoodlum is an extremely talented graphic designer, Internet jokester, and quality meme creator who continues to build his portfolio, working on projects with Comedy Central, Soulection, Migos, and many more. Focused on bright colors and subtle jabs at pop culture, his art is genuine and pure.

some hoodlum, illustration, pop culture, artists, humor, jabs, colorful, upper playground

Through a unique style, this artist is creating something no one else has done before with bright colors and different artists’ faces. Most of the art makes puns out of celebrities and references to music. Artists on this account include Drake, Flosstradamus, LOUDPVCK, Ta-Ku, Ariana Grande and more.

some hoodlum, illustration, pop culture, artists, humor, jabs, colorful, upper playground some hoodlum, illustration, pop culture, artists, humor, jabs, colorful, upper playground some hoodlum, illustration, pop culture, artists, humor, jabs, colorful, upper playground some hoodlum, illustration, pop culture, artists, humor, jabs, colorful, upper playground some hoodlum, illustration, pop culture, artists, humor, jabs, colorful, upper playground some hoodlum, illustration, pop culture, artists, humor, jabs, colorful, upper playground some hoodlum, illustration, pop culture, artists, humor, jabs, colorful, upper playground some hoodlum, illustration, pop culture, artists, humor, jabs, colorful, upper playground

Graffiti Art Gentrifying Real Estate and Marginalizing Skid Row

New York and Los Angeles are two of the biggest cities in the United States with lots and lots of traffic. Yes, the kind of traffic that keeps you stuck on the 405 freeway, that causes mild road rage and also grants you a traffic ticket, unless you’re a physics genius and can prove your innocence and the officer’s warped perception of reality using the laws of acceleration and deceleration.

But, I digress.

I’m talking about the financial traffic that overtakes our cityscapes with high rises, huge shopping complexes, graffiti murals and mini golf courses. Huh?

Meet Los Angeles based artist, Rosten Woo, who will have you looking at the city very differently in 2017. Woo is a a designer, writer and educator that produces civic scale artworks and also contributes as a collaborator to grassroots and non-profit organizations. Recently, Woo was awarded $50,000 from the Mike Kelley Foundation of Arts Grant in 2016 to fund his current project with the LAPD called, The Back 9, a 9-hole mini golf course running through Skid Row’s History and Museum and Archive, addressing current and historic zoning issues in downtown Los Angeles, Single Room Occupancy housing supporting Skid Row, to the potential implications and dangers of Skid Row residents (which is currently home to 6,000 homeless residents, originating as an open air sanctuary for the disenfranchised since the early 1900’s) due to the city of Los Angeles’ new recode initiative. In order for visitors to understand the contents and design of the exhibition, Woo will lead free workshops with members of the LAPD, artists who work and live in Skid Row and company members will also create a huge theatrical performance on the golf course as their stage.

“The holes will require a certain type of decision making,” says Rosten Woo. “There will be multiple ways to get through the course. As players navigate through the course, they will also run through the history of zoning in this area.”

Getting back to New York traffic, artists Jennifer Dalton and William Powhida, are raising awareness about how street art can be used as a tool of the real estate market, sometimes unbeknownst to the artists themselves, to increase property value and gentrify poor neighborhoods. Their project is called, Month2Month, and it’s also a grassroots public arts event initiative taking place in the homes of NYC residents about how class, wealth and social mobility affect people’s ability to thrive in the city.Meet Los Angeles based artist, Rosten Woo, who will have you looking at the city very differently in 2017. Woo is a a designer, writer and educator that produces civic scale artworks and also contributes as a collaborator to grassroots and non-profit organizations. Recently, Woo was awarded $50,000 from the Mike Kelley Foundation of Arts Grant in 2016 to fund his current project with the LAPD called, The Back 9, a 9-hole mini golf course running through Skid Row's History and Museum and Archive, addressing current and historic zoning issues in downtown Los Angeles, Single Room Occupancy housing supporting Skid Row, to the potential implications and dangers of Skid Row residents (which is currently home to 6,000 homeless residents, originating as an open air sanctuary for the disenfranchised since the early 1900's) due to the city of Los Angeles' new recode initiative. In order for visitors to understand the contents and design of the exhibition, Woo will lead free workshops with members of the LAPD, artists who work and live in Skid Row and company members will also create a huge theatrical performance on the golf course as their stage. Via news.upperplayground.comMeet Los Angeles based artist, Rosten Woo, who will have you looking at the city very differently in 2017. Woo is a a designer, writer and educator that produces civic scale artworks and also contributes as a collaborator to grassroots and non-profit organizations. Recently, Woo was awarded $50,000 from the Mike Kelley Foundation of Arts Grant in 2016 to fund his current project with the LAPD called, The Back 9, a 9-hole mini golf course running through Skid Row's History and Museum and Archive, addressing current and historic zoning issues in downtown Los Angeles, Single Room Occupancy housing supporting Skid Row, to the potential implications and dangers of Skid Row residents (which is currently home to 6,000 homeless residents, originating as an open air sanctuary for the disenfranchised since the early 1900's) due to the city of Los Angeles' new recode initiative. In order for visitors to understand the contents and design of the exhibition, Woo will lead free workshops with members of the LAPD, artists who work and live in Skid Row and company members will also create a huge theatrical performance on the golf course as their stage. Via news.upperplayground.com

Meet Los Angeles based artist, Rosten Woo, who will have you looking at the city very differently in 2017. Woo is a a designer, writer and educator that produces civic scale artworks and also contributes as a collaborator to grassroots and non-profit organizations. Recently, Woo was awarded $50,000 from the Mike Kelley Foundation of Arts Grant in 2016 to fund his current project with the LAPD called, The Back 9, a 9-hole mini golf course running through Skid Row's History and Museum and Archive, addressing current and historic zoning issues in downtown Los Angeles, Single Room Occupancy housing supporting Skid Row, to the potential implications and dangers of Skid Row residents (which is currently home to 6,000 homeless residents, originating as an open air sanctuary for the disenfranchised since the early 1900's) due to the city of Los Angeles' new recode initiative. In order for visitors to understand the contents and design of the exhibition, Woo will lead free workshops with members of the LAPD, artists who work and live in Skid Row and company members will also create a huge theatrical performance on the golf course as their stage. Via news.upperplayground.comGetting back to New York traffic, artists Jennifer Dalton and William Powhida, are raising awareness about how street art can be used as a tool of the real estate market, sometimes unbeknownst to the artists themselves, to increase property value and gentrify poor neighborhoods. Their project is called, Month2Month, and it's also a grassroots public arts event initiative taking place in the homes of NYC residents about how class, wealth and social mobility affect people's ability to thrive in the city. Via news.upperplayground.com

Photos: David McNew, Henriette Brouwers, Rosten Woo, Month2Month

SFMOMA is Back in Business

The San Francisco Museum of Modern Art got a major facelift in the last 3 years it has been closed for expansion. SFMOMA reopened on May 15th, 2016 boasting 7-stories of exhibition space, thousand of new works and a total of 10-stories of architectural delight. The museum is now the largest in the Bay Area with 460,000 square feet dominating the land, and the largest modern and contemporary art gallery in the nation.

The expansion started with 1,100 works loaned by the famous Fisher family who founded Gap. The museum now holds over 4,000 new works including artists Pablo Picasso, Jasper Johns, Ed Ruscha, Diane Arbus and Robert Rauschenberg. You’ll also find your old favorites like Matisse and Rothko from the Permanent collection.

Grab a ticket and explore the wonders of the new SFMOMA.

San Francisco Museum of Modern Art

SFMOMA Interior

SFMOMA

Photos: SFMOMA

Igloo Hong Artists David Choe, Aaron Horkey, Esao Andrews, Andrew Hem, Mars-1 and El Mac on location in Agdz, Morocco

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Mars-1 Photo: Paco Raterta

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Aaron Horkey Photo: Paco Raterta

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El Mac Photo: Paco Raterta

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Esao Andrews Photo: Paco Raterta

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Mars One and Aaron Horkey Photo: Paco Raterta

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David Choe piece being photographed by Igloo Hong’s massage therapist

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Andrew Hem

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David Choe Agdz

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DVS-1

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David Choe and DVS-1

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David Choe

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David Choe and DVS-1

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DVS-1, Andrew Hem and David Choe

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David Choe

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Igloo Hong

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The Legend of Igloo Hong

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David Choe, Esao Andrews, and Andrew Hem

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David Choe

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David Choe

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Igloo Hong

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Igloo Hong

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David Choe

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Mars-1

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El Mac and Mars-1

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Andrew Hem and David Choe Igloo Hong

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Andrew Hem and David Choe

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Andrew Hem Igloo Hong

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Igloo Hong

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Igloo Hong

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Agdz, Morocco

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Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong

David Choe Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

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Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

 

David Choe, Esao Andrews and Andrew Hem Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

 

David Choe Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

David Choe and DVS-1 Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

Mars-1 Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

Andrew Hem Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

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Esao Andrews Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

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El Mac Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

Aaron Horkey Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

David Choe Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

David Choe, Mars-1, Esao Andrews, Andrew Hem Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

DVS-1 Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

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David Choe Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

David Choe, Esao Andrews, Andrew Hem, Mars-1, Aaron Horkey,DVS-1, El Mac Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

David Choe, Esao Andrews, Andrew Hem, El Mac, DVS-1, Aaron Horkey Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

David Choe Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

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David Choe Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

DVS-1 Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

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DVS-1

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Photo: Paco Raterta

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Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong

Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong

Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong

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David Choe Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

David Choe Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

David Choe, Esao Andrews, DVS-1, Aaron Horkey, Andrew Hem and Mars-1 Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

David Choe, Andrew Hem, Mars-1, Aaron Horkey,Esao Andrews Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

David Choe and Andrew Hem Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

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David Choe Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong

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El Mac Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong

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Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

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Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

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David Choe Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

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David Choe, DVS-1, Esao Andrews Agdz, Morocco Igloo Hong Photo: Paco Raterta

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DVS-1

 

25% OFF ALL BOOKS SALE

25% Off All Books Sale, Upper Playground, Jeremy Fish, David Choe, Alex Pardee, Usugrow

With the new school year finally underway, it’s time to give some well deserved attention to your Visual Education department. For the first time ever, Upper Playground is making its entire book catalog on sale for the first week of October. Don’t be tardy, many of these titles are down to the last few copies. This 25% off sale ends at midnight on October 7th. Use promo code: Bookshelf25

Here’s a few of our favorites:

Jeremy Fish, Illustrations, Animals, SF, San FranciscoZero Friends, Alex Pardee, Creepy, Creatures, SF, San FranciscoUsugrow, Pen, Ink, Japan, Japanese, Black and WhiteDavid Choe, Watercolors, Girls, Spraypaint

Herzog & de Meuron x Ai Weiwei: 2012 Serpentine Pavilion

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Swiss architects Herzog & de Meuron and Beijing-based Ai Weiwei teamed up for this amazing pavilion structure on the lawn a plane of the Serpentine Gallery in London, England. With a layer of water atop the structure, DesignBoom notes that the artists are “inviting visitors to pass beneath it and observe the recently exposed components of the past structures. eleven columns representing each of the previous editions elevate the roof plane 1.4 meters from the excavated ground while an additional support stands for the current construct.”

From The Citrus Report

Posted By The Citrus Report

Agostino Iacurci

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With bright, multi-layered layered characters, Agostino Iacurci is bringing something great to the neighborhoods he has painted murals in recently.  He has been making interesting illustrations for years while he studied fine art and with a background in graffiti and painting outdoors, it only makes sense to see such amazing murals from him. His whimsical characters seem to tell a story with their gestures alone and they connect through the artists attention to the local surroundings.  On paper or on a five story facade, I am definitely excited to follow Agostino’s work in the coming years. —Ronnie Wrest / The Citrus Report

Where are you from and where are you now?

I’m from Foggia, in the South of Italy, but now I’m based in Rome where I have lived for 6 years.

It must be amazing to live in a place with such a rich artistic history.  Do you find inspiration everywhere you go?

Of course. Rome is beautiful and very inspiring, but my main inspiration is every day life, so I find sources of inspiration wherever I go.

My native city, for example, is very poor in art, beauty and cultural activities, but for me it has been an huge source of inspiration.

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You have only been painting outdoors for a few years? What turned you on to this type of work?

Actually, I started painting graffiti in 1998, when I was 12 years old. I’ve done several pieces, writing letters for a long time, but at a point I realized that “style writing” was unfulfilling for me. Then I moved to Rome to study Fine Art and illustration, and there I’ve done research about my style. At the same time I started seeing lot of huge murals in several cities from all over the world by Blu, Os Gemeos, Run and few other artists. I was very impressed by this “new way of making graffiti” and it gave me again the desire of painting outdoor.

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In terms of the change in audience, and the interactions with people that live near your work,  can you describe some of the experiences you have had working outdoors?

Painting outdoors is an amazing experience. It’s very interesting and funny to collect different feedbacks about your work in real time. Especially because I have always tried to make works closely connected to the place and the location. Because of the easiness of images I draw, every type of person, from kids to adults, feel invited to express their opinions and personal readings. The main strength of making art outdoor is the chance to establish a dialogue with a vast number of persons.

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