Banksy – Weston Super Mare (Signed)

In stock
Only 1 left
Year: 2004
Size: 100 x 35 cm
Signature: Hand Signed
Frame: Never Framed
Edition: 150
Medium: 2 color silk screen print


This one is not in Mind conditions, it have some yellow on the end of the print and one small point on the white of it.

please contact to get some pictures

Availability: In stock


Short Description

Without a doubt, the most popular graffiti artist in the world is Banksy, real identity ... And if you had looked at what Banksy says about himself you would be able to ... The idea of , "Look, I do things without permission, I set out my work in public ... "Graffiti is one of the few tools you have if you have almost nothing. And even if you don’t come up with a picture to cure world poverty you can make someone smile while they’re having a piss.

”Banksy (Banging Your Head Against a Brick Wall)"        

We do have signed and unsigned Banksy artworks all with COA Certificate of Authenticity like; Banksy Girl with Red Balloon, Choose Your Weapon, Stop and Search, HMV, Litta Love is in The Air, Love Rat, Gangsta Rat, Nola White, Nola Grey, etc.  

Banksy Street Art Specialists from 2007


 Banksy  Weston Super Mare signed 

Screenprint in colours, 2004,

signed and dated in black ink,

from the edition of 150,

numbered from the total edition of 750 in pencil,

150 signed

600 unsigned all numbered out of 750

on wove paper, printed and published by Pictures on Walls, London, with full margins

some with Pow stamp and some with out, signed on the right

 Weston Super Mare was released in 2003 in the same horizontal size 100x35 cm  and format as Have A Nice Day and Bomb Middle England 

Whether plastering cities with his trademark parachuting rat, painting imagined openings in the West Bank barrier in Israel, or stenciling “We’re bored of fish” above a penguins’ zoo enclosure, Banksy creates street art with an irreverent wit and an international reputation that precedes his anonymous identity. “TV has made going to the theatre seem pointless, photography has pretty much killed painting,” he says, “but graffiti has remained gloriously unspoilt by progress.” Banksy has gained his notoriety through a range of urban interventions, from modifying street signs and printing his own currency to illegally hanging his own works in institutions such as the Louvre and the Museum of Modern Art. Most often using spray paint and stencils, Banksy has crafted a signature, immediately identifiable graphic style—and a recurring cast of cops, soldiers, children, and celebrities—through which he critically examines contemporary issues of consumerism, political authority, terrorism, and the status of art and its display.