Banksy

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Banksy,

pseud. of an English graffiti artist, c.1974–, probably b. Bristol. He painted on walls, bridges, and the like in Bristol and London in the 1990s before he began to use (c.2000) stencils and stencils combined with free-hand work, which became his hallmark. His images, often paired with witty or cutting epigrams, tend to be satirical, antiauthoritarian, and anticapitalist, and his skill at art and social commentary helped make street art mainstream. In addition to Bristol and London, his work has appeared in other cities worldwide and in such places as the Palestinian side of the West Bank barrier (2005) and the environs of a refugee camp near Calais, France (2014). It also has been sneaked into such museums as London's Tate and New York's Museum of Modern Art and Metropolitan and has received formal museum exhibition. His self-published books include Banging Your Head against a Brick Wall (2001), Cut It Out (2004), and You Are an Acceptable Level of Threat (2012); Wall and Piece (2005) was published commercially. Banksy is also a filmmaker, best known for the documentary Exit through the Gift Shop (2010). In 2008 London's Daily Mail identified Banksy as a man named Robin Gunningham; university researchers using geographic profiling contended in 2016 that it confirmed that identification.
References in periodicals archive ?
Clarissa Lim Velayo, committee members Nena Fule, Cielo del Rosario, Monette Quiogue, Carmella Araullo, Pilar Villanueva and Jeifan Dizon, and AAA staff members Bansky Fermin, Rose Ocampo, Arlene Hombrebueno and William Cahapon.
In January, art dealer John Brandler revealed he had bought the Port Talbot Bansky for an unspecified six-figure sum with the intention of loaning the artwork to the town for two years.
A Stirling city centre building which is well known locally sparked a lot wider interest following the discovery of a mural which might have been the work of renowned but anonymous graffiti artist Bansky.
"English street artist Bansky, famous for his works in various parts of the world, including here on the walls of Palestine, had the idea of CiCiopening this shop to connect people in this world that we live through art.
The valuation was believed to be linked to the assumption that the work was of renowned street artist Bansky.
On Wednesday afternoon, Dean Paton, founder of Big Heritage who now looks after the Western Approaches Museum, contacted theECHOto say that it looked like Bansky had been back to the site.
On Wednesday afternoon, Dean Paton, founder of Big Heritage who now looks after the Western Approaches Museum, contacted the ECHO to say that it looked like Bansky had been back to the site.
The survey that was revealed to (https://www.express.co.uk/news/royal/1029882/Royal-news-Banksy-Queen-Elizabeth-family-latest-auction) Express showed that 53 percent of the respondent voted for Bansky, 42 percent opted for the Royal Family and only 5 percent favored the Church of England.
IMAGINE spending more than PS1m at auction on a Bansky - only for it to be shredded minutes after the gavel goes down.
It originally appeared in London in 2002, and Bansky has since reimagined it for several political causes including in support of Syrian refugees and against the Conservative party in the UK's 2017 election.
A few hours before the first night session of the conference, organizers escorted twenty or so attendees from the Orient Hotel, the conference venue, to the nearby "Walled Off Hotel" where they were exposed to anti-Zionist propaganda produced by Bansky, a charlatan who has turned anti-Israel contempt into a consumable art form that privileged young Westerners can purchase to demonstrate their authenticity and solidarity with the oppressed peoples of the world.