graffitist


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graf·fi·tist

 (grə-fē′tĭst)
n.
One who produces graffiti.
References in periodicals archive ?
Contemporary art also fills the 216 rooms, including works by Japanese artist Hirotoshi Sawada and local graffitist Santiago Rubino.
In Training Days, Chalfant and Sacha Jenkins's oral history of subway art, pioneering graffitist Lady Pink (a.
However, another graffitist working with Abo Bakr felt that the issue was more important than a clash of personalities: "We have remained quiet for two years and did not comment on any of the issues going on between Egypt's revolutionary artist-community and Mia Grondahl.
At its most basic, graffiti appears to be produced in haste, as though the graffitist were afraid of being caught by the cops.
Furthermore, working with the graffitist to recreate an uncommissioned piece to comply with regulations is not a viable option because graffitists remain largely elusive--not surprising considering that they are engaging in an illegal act of trespass.
One graffitist left his mark on the ruins of Pompeii with the musing "Pm amazed, O wall, that you have not fallen in ruins, you who support the tediousness of so many writers.
An inspiration for Megid and the greatest contemporary graffitist is the British Bansky -- his actual identity is unknown to avoid arrest.
Indeed, many of the messages described above are written on the "other side of the wall" than that from which the graffitist originates.
The implication was that somebody knew, but appeals to the unknown graffitist to contact the police proved fruitless.
Deface the Nation", Public affairs program focusing on litterbugs and graffitist.
A graffitist with a longer war service record was library attendant Raymond Francis Bell, who was first employed at the library in 1938, the date appearing after his name in the Dome.
If Twombly's works operate by means of imagining the future (when the graffitist is no longer present but, as Krauss emphasizes, leaves behind his mark, as in "Kilroy was here"), Stein's sculptures insist on the impression of the die itself, which becomes unreadable in its reversal and fragmentation.