Betty Boop, comically oversized mushrooms, leprechaun outerwear, flames and more turned up on subway cars recently.
'It's very unusual to see a train leave the yards with a top-to-bottom, end-to-end burner.'
A D train was spotted coated in bats, flames and Dracula himself on Halloween night.
The three men were arrested for tagging train cars in the Bronx, Brooklyn, Manhattan and Queens.
A recently-unearthed 1976 indie film offers a look back at NYC's graffiti glory days.
A native graffiti artist opens up about his process and explains why tagging is a way of life.
"Chelsea's the kind of girl that you have to win over," Henkels tells New York Stories. "You have to scale something large and show her you're serious."
For those of you who ever wished there was an easy way to find out what graffiti artists are trending in a particular city (or worldwide), our own Jake Dobkin has just the thing.
In the world of street art there is tagging and then there is tagging. The latter is what the clever soul behind aes-tags is currently doing around town.
After an initial rush of submissions, we're received even more inspired photoshop mash-ups. From Dancing Dick Whitman to Pepper Sprayed Draper, we've picked some more of our favorites from the dozens of photos we received.
When we asked how you would tag the blank Mad Men posters currently gracing subway platforms across the city we expected a couple submissions. Instead we got dozens.
People keep tagging the Mad Men posters in the subway...and somebody else keeps washing them away.
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