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8 posts tagged OaKoAK

When you’re walking around town something as ordinary as a bent railing might not draw your attention at all, let alone make you wonder how it happened in the first place. But if you’re a street artist named OaKoAk (previously featured here), you don’t just notice the damaged railing, you envision a tiny Bruce Lee as the cause and then make it happen so the rest of us can enjoy the fruits of your awesome imagination.
[via OaKoAK]

When you’re walking around town something as ordinary as a bent railing might not draw your attention at all, let alone make you wonder how it happened in the first place. But if you’re a street artist named OaKoAk (previously featured here), you don’t just notice the damaged railing, you envision a tiny Bruce Lee as the cause and then make it happen so the rest of us can enjoy the fruits of your awesome imagination.

[via OaKoAK]

"Here’s Johnny!"
French street artist OaKoAK (previously featured here) took advantage of a damaged wooden door to recreate one of cinema’s most famous scenes, the moment Jack Nicholson’s crazed character finally breaks through the bathroom door in Stanley Kubrick’s awesome horror film The Shining, based on the novel by Stephen King.
[via Street Art Utopia]

"Here’s Johnny!"

French street artist OaKoAK (previously featured here) took advantage of a damaged wooden door to recreate one of cinema’s most famous scenes, the moment Jack Nicholson’s crazed character finally breaks through the bathroom door in Stanley Kubrick’s awesome horror film The Shining, based on the novel by Stephen King.

[via Street Art Utopia]

More wonderfully whimsical street art by French artist OaKoAK (previously featured here), who likes to play with existing elements of the urban landscape, often making surprisingly small alterations or enhancements to achieve striking results, enabling us to see the world through his eyes.

"Using simple means and materials, OakOak undermines his neighborhood with playful results. He uses a minimal amount of actual original artwork, instead re-purposing signs, facades, cement blocks, chipping paint, and more.  OakOak transforms a neighborhood’s imperfections into its own adornments. "

He says of his interventions:

“The less I intervene on the wall or the road, the better, especially if I can totally change the sense of the urban environment.” 

[via Beautiful Decay]