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Pieces of Street art Paris

Paris provides artists with incredible spaces to design, paint and create contemporary street art.

Paris’s urban art movement started around the 1960s and since then it’s gone from strength to strength. The Capital’s suburbs, outer arrondissements and center provide local and international artists with incredible spaces to design, paint and create contemporary street art. As one of the European hubs for innovative and colourful art, Time Out Paris has picked out just a handful of its favourites from an afternoon of pottering around the city.

Marko’s Lion, Marko 93

Marko 93 grew up in Saint-Denis, a working-class suburb north of Paris. As the Hip Hop movement emerged during the 1980s Marko embraced street art as his means of expression. Now as a worldwide and renowned professional he has street art that decorates cities across the globe.

Where? Rue Germaine Tailleferre, 19th

Playground, Kashink

Kashink is one of the very few recognised active female street artists in Paris. Her distinctive and colourful style features alien and ogre like creates or shamans from ancient tribes. Unusually for a female artist, she only paints men and often presents them as gay or even murders – sometimes even both.

Where? Rue Vandrezanne, 13th

Chut, Jef Aérosol

Jef Aérosol’s Chut has become a piece as iconic as the Pompidou Centre that it sits across from. This, amongst others, forms the heart of the 1980s street art movement. This is one of his more known pieces, but he also has work up and down the country.

Where? Rue Brisemiche, 4th

 

Wanted

Wanted: Dead or Art Life is an example of how Paris street art is always vulnerable to new artists or even the general public. You can clearly see that this piece of street art has been vandalised. Down in areas of the 13th arrondissement, local artists are encouraged to decorate the surrounding walls with expressionist art.

Where? Passage Sigaud, 13th

A handful of its favourite street art works from an afternoon of pottering around the city.

Paris’s urban art movement started around the 1960s and since then it’s gone from strength to strength.

Street Art is not Dead

Up alongside the Canal de l’Ourcq in the 19th arrondissement, you can find hundreds of murals done by both professional and amateur street artists. This street in particular, rue Germaine Tailleferre, has been host to myriad artists over the years: none more so than during the Paris 2015 Hip Hop Festival.

Where? Rue Germaine Tailleferre, 19th

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ARTISTS’ PLAYGROUND

The Capital’s suburbs, outer arrondissements and center provide local and international artists with incredible spaces to design,

From the STREET OF PARIS, with love …

Donkey Kong, Jace

One of many of the La Reunion born Jace murals, this Donkey Kong piece resides in the 13th arrondissement. This giant arcade features a lady in the top right hand corner who is referred to as a ‘gouzou’ and is one of the iconic Jace characters found in many of his big pieces.

Where? 59 Rue du Moulinet, 13th

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