27oct18 Frankfurt, Germany 🇩🇪
27oct18 Frankfurt, Germany 🇩🇪
Artist, Der Snok. https://instagram.com/der.snok?utm_source=ig_profile_share&igshid=otkew8ebj1kyArtist, Elevenade. https://instagram.com/elevenade?utm_source=ig_profile_share&igshid=1tjqah51g4x3mStreet Artist / Activist, Bensen Olsen. https://instagram.com/bensenolsen?utm_source=ig_profile_share&igshid=1qk08gyegv2k0
20oct18 Wiesbaden, Germany 🇩🇪
13oct18. Offenbach, Germany 🇩🇪
The “Yeboah House.” Eintracht Frankfurt’s Ghanaian striker legend Anthony Yeboah. “wir schämen uns für alle die gegen uns schreien.” ~ “We are ashamed of all who are screaming against us.” At Melibocussrasse 86, Niederrad- Frankfurt. Artist Mathias Weinfurter. The sentence was part of an open letter written in 1990 by Yeboah and fellow black footballers Anthony Baffoe and Souleyman Sane as a response to repeated racist defamations in German football stadiums. A 2015 piece by one of Miami, Florida’s greatest, ATOMIKO, is still hanging around…Thierry Noir is a French artist who is claimed to be the first street artist to paint the Berlin Wall. His brightly colored paintings, which often feature cartoon-like profiles, are now considered iconic. Here is a piece from the Wall, in Frankfurt.“We don’t need cops.”M. Chat (also known as Monsieur Chat and Mr Chat) is the name of a graffiti cat that originally appeared in Orléans, France in 1997. The graffiti appeared most frequently on chimneys, but was also sighted in other places, such as train platforms and at political rallies. The artist was originally anonymous, but in 2007 Thoma Vuille was caught in the act of creating the cat. The yellow cartoon cat is characterized by its large Cheshire Cat grin. The cat is most often portrayed in a running pose, but has also been variously depicted waving signal flags, bouncing on a ball, sporting angel wings, and waving in greeting at the entrance to a train station. It is sometimes accompanied by the tag “M. Chat” in small letters. (wiki)
4oct18 Frankfurt, Germany 🇩🇪
Artists: Jan Honsar https://instagram.com/honsar_art?utm_source=ig_profile_share&igshid=l23kggsj9wij
3oct18. Frankfurt, Germany 🇩🇪
The Semperoper. Originally built by the architect Gottfried Semper in 1841. After a devastating fire in 1869, the opera house was rebuilt, partly again by Semper, and completed in 1878. The opera house has a long history of premieres, including major works by Richard Wagner and Richard Strauss. (Wiki)
The Fürstenzug (English: Procession of Princes) in Dresden, Germany, is a large mural of a mounted procession of the rulers of Saxony. It was originally painted between 1871 and 1876 to celebrate the 800th anniversary of the Wettin Dynasty, Saxony’s ruling family. In order to make the work weatherproof, it was replaced with approximately 23,000 Meissen porcelain tiles between 1904 and 1907. With a length of 102 metres (335 ft), it is known as the LARGEST PORCELAIN ARTWORK IN THE WORLD. The mural displays the ancestral portraits of the 35 margraves, electors, dukes and kings of the House of Wettin between 1127 and 1904.
28sep18. Dresden, Germany 🇩🇪
The Dresden Kreuzkirche. Built 1800.
Lots of construction 🚧🔨 going on.
The Goldener Reiter (Golden Rider), a gilded equestrian statue of Augustus the Strong is one of Dresden’s best known landmarks.
The statue, showing the Elector of Saxony and King of Poland dressed as a Roman Emperor, stands at the Hauptstrasse, the main pedestrian boulevard in Dresden’s Neustadt district, just across the Augustusbridge from the Schlossplatz. http://www.aviewoncities.com/dresden/goldenerreiter.htm
HerbstmarktDresden choirboy statue Ritter Sport chocolate 🍫 display in Dresden Central train 🚂 station
27sep18. Dresden , Germany 🇩🇪
I am, I am, I am Superman and I know what’s happening
I am, I am, I am Superman and I can do anything… ~ REM
26sep18.Dresden, Germany 🇩🇪
On the pavements at the intersection of Pilsudskiego and Swidnicka streets, Polish artist Jerzy Kalina installed a total of 14 life-like statues–seven people descending into the ground on one end of the junction and seven people emerging from the ground on the adjacent corner.
The public art installation called Przejscie, translated as Passage or Transition was installed at the cross streets in December 2005 to mark the 24th anniversary of when martial law was introduced in Poland (December 13, 1981). It was a time when many ordinary civilians were killed and went missing, which is reflected by the descending pedestrians who disappear into the Earth. The imposing method of military ruling was lifted in 1983, as echoed by the rise of the ordinary man on the opposite side of the street. The installation provides a visual representation of time and power. https://mymodernmet.com/jerzy-kalina-passage-transition/
Creator: Gross, Frederic (gable)
Date: 1587-1592 (gable)
The Griffin House (Dom Pod Gryfami) on the western side of Wroclaw’s Rynek has one of the square’s tallest perimeter facades, built in the Flemish Renaissance style. (info from PSU Library)
Śląsk supporters call themselves Nobles from Wrocław (Polish: Szlachta z Wrocławia). In the 1980s many of the football ⚽️ club’s fans were active in the Solidarity and Fighting Solidarity movement which were fighting the communist regime in Poland. (Wiki)
23/24sep18. Wrocław, Poland 🇵🇱
A stencil of the iconic image of Gene Kelly singin’ in the rain (“I’m happy again!”) has even here since the spring of 2014.
Entitled ‘Judah,’ this large mural by Pil Peled – one of Israel’s most famous street artists – was created in July 2013 as part of the Jewish Culture Festival. According to the artist, the image of the child represents fear, vulnerability and the inner child, and the lion represents the Jews’ struggle to survive and preserve their culture, as well as the strength to overcome their fears. https://www.inyourpocket.com/krakow/judah_120346v
Created by the artist Broken Fingaz, this large-scale mural was created during the 2014 edition of Kraków’s Jewish Culture Festival. The mural takes inspiration from well-known art nouveau era artist Maurice Lilien – a native of Drohobycz (now in Ukraine) and graduate of the Kraków Academy of Fine Arts – and is dedicated to the memory of the Bosaków family who built the building and lived there through the generations for 400 years, before relocating to Israel after World War II. https://www.inyourpocket.com/krakow/plac-bawol-3_136577v
This mural by Piotr Janowczyk was installed outside Pub Wręga in autumn of 2015 as part of the Kazimierz Historical Murals (Kazimierskie murale historyczne) project. Featuring five portraits of Polish historical figures – namely, (from left to right) Emperor Józef Hapsburg II, Helena Rubinstein (born in the district), Karol Knaus (local architect, artist and conservator), Esterka (the lover of King Kazimierz the Great), and finally King Kazimierz the Great himself. https://www.inyourpocket.com/krakow/kazimierz-historical-mural_140658v
20sep18 Kraków Poland 🇵🇱