Street Art on the South Bank Celebrating Street Culture
As part of the ‘Urban Celebrating Street Culture’ festival the South Bank Centre joined forces with Global Street Art this weekend to put on a street art paint jam of sorts just below the Queen Elizabeth Hall.
Just one of a number of events over the weekend which includes dance, free running, sports, BMX, skateboarding and other street inspired activities, a number of artists took part. Dan Kitchener, Zakok, Spore, 3DOM, Pref, Ben Murphy and the Lost Souls Graffiti Crew were in attendance and painted throughout the day with an audience of appreciative passers by.
The South Bank Centre really seems to have a focus on street art these days and the art from the festival joins a recent addition under Hungerford Bridge from Stik and some substantial murals from Phlegm and ROA.
As ever some photos of the event below.
Dan Kitchener mural on the South Bank
DANK is a popular artist and his work attracted a lot of interest throughout the day
He uses a range of techniques to produce his work
Spore adds some touches to his part of the collab
Captain Kris and SPZero76 form part of the Lost Souls Graffiti Crew these days
The Lost Souls crew include Captain Kris, Si Mitchell, SPZero76 and Squirl. They all have complimentary styles and work together well
Squirl from Canterbury got to work on this patchwork Chicken
Si Mitchell produced an oversized looking hamburger
Bristol artist SPzero76 drew his own special version of Ronald McDonald
Captain Kris and Si Mitchell’s finished mural
Burger Clown! A skeleton with a knife and fork jumps out of Ronald McDonald
The completed patchwork chicken
For some reason Pref was placed around the corner but he still attracted a crowd
Ben Murphy didn’t have the luxury of shade as he produced his tape art by the fountains
3DOM was first to finish
The finished mural from 3DOM
For more Inspiring City posts featuring some of the artists mentioned, check out:
Leake Street Paint Jam in London Waterloo
Stik paints the Hungerford Bridge
Streetfest Shoreditch hits London