graffitist


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graf·fi·tist

 (grə-fē′tĭst)
n.
One who produces graffiti.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Many of his forms resemble those of maverick satirical art-cartoonist Peter Saul, under whom he studied, while the neon palette and vertiginous pictorial construction place him in close subcultural company with the likes of graffitist turned painter and sculptor KAWS.
This wall is created by Ismael Munoz and his crew of graffitist kids.
The graffitist has taken a much older question--"Is there a life after death?"--and radically altered it by substituting "after" with "before" and suggesting that life in Northern Ireland is no life at all.
A" (originally the trademark of a French graffitist) whose crude face winks at you with a sardonic smile as it curses you in its thoughts (a thought bubble follows it with disparaging remarks about the viewer) (Figure 19).
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.k.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.
(24) Although this may frustrate the ephemeral nature of graffiti as intended by the graffitist: T.
The primary difference between Burke and a case involving uncommissioned art is that the transaction through which the property owner receives the art in the latter scenario is not contractual, but is rather a legal consequence of the graffitist's 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." Graffiti marked walls in ancient Jerusalem and Egypt and the catacombs beneath Rome.
An inspiration for Megid and the greatest contemporary graffitist is the British Bansky -- his actual identity is unknown to avoid arrest.