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  • Interview with Spanish urban artist Mikel Remak: "I think my works tell of a search. A search that is not always clear or evident. A relationship between the spiritual and the earthly. An invitation to travel through abstract landscapes."

  • Interview with Antonino Perrotta about Diamante Murales 40: "I think that the figure of the urban curator is essential for the synthesis of these projects. It is a professional figure that is still not recognized and not fully formed because

  • Interview with Dutch urban artist GOMAD: "As an artist you always keep developing and renewing your style. The realism and surrealism is always part of my work: realism with the way I paint my eyes, portraits, flowers, and birds, and

  • Interview with Polish street artist NeSpoon: "I’ve never liked laces. Before I started working with them, I thought lace was something old-fashioned, from a grandmother’s dusty apartment. Today it seems to me that in every lace there is a universal

  • Interview with Spanish neon artist SPIDERTAG: "Composition is key for street art and muralism. You work with the space. And then, I use my own language, created from primitive signs and basic geometry from the prehistoric times to create this

  • Interview with Dominique Barlaud about MONEY FOR NOTHING: "The project became conceptual as it was built. Each of the works has been purchased, and some of the banknotes are museum pieces. I wish to ensure, through the legal status, the

  • Interview with Florentine artist MONOGRAFF: "In summary, I look for inspiration in those who are able to create interventions that have a real link with the place, who do not allow their works to be exploited by advertising or institutions,

  • Interview with Berlin artist and muralist KERA: "What drives me are the projects outside. Creating something with my hands and being physically active. The exchange and influences of different cities, countries and also cultures. Getting to know different people and

  • Interview with Turin based street artist MORB: "Street art, I would dare say, has a more collective impact. It brings people together and detaches them from their lives; it alienates them for a few moments; it immerses them in a

  • Interview with Marco Mantovani, artistic director of Stradedarts and organizer of the festival Quattordio Urban Art, as well as a pioneer of the Milanese graffiti writing scene, who has been active on the streets since 1988 under the name KayOne:

  • Interview with Spanish painter and street artist Gerbos Mad City: "Interaction with people has always been the main idea and sense for me to paint and to create, because for me the reason to do and to live is to

  • Interview with Roman painter and street artist Marco Rèa: "Art makes a society more mature and sensitive. I imagine an ordinary person walking along and being totally enraptured by a work on a wall. Maybe they don't fully grasp the

  • Interview with Italian painter and muralist Gola Hundun about his new project HABITAT: "The natural kingdom has always influenced and guided the human imagination and continues and will continue to do so. The generating force of nature is an artistic

  • Interview with Italian painter and muralist Gola Hundun: "My desire is not only to make people think but also to encourage them to have an active, reactive position, to make conscious choices for the present and for the future. I

  • Interview with Roman paste-up artist LAIKA MCMLIV: "The street is the largest art gallery in the world, the most democratic, the most immediate and direct. Street art manages to portray the world in an almost instantaneous way, often synthesizing concepts

  • Interview with hyperrealistic muralist TANK: "Urban art is characterized more by its uncompromising approach to the viewer than any other art form

  • Interview with urban photographer Elisabetta Riccio: "My idea of urban space is that of a plant that continually loses old leaves to give birth to new ones; my photography documents this transformation with rigour, intimacy, and sentiment."

  • Interview with street artist John Park: "My art is more encrypted, abstract. It's about life, I just process everything that goes through my head, that moves me."

  • Interview with Alessandra Arpino, project manager and curator of Forgotten Project: "The immediacy of urban art is today more than ever a double-edged sword."

  • Interview with French street artist Zelda Bomba: "I would like art to be as much a part of everyday life as a newscast or a coffee at the bar, something democratic, accessible to everyone, close at hand."