C215 'Love in the Time of Coronavirus' Giclée Print
C215 'Love in the Time of Coronavirus' Giclée Print
C215 'Love in the Time of Coronavirus' Giclée Print
C215 'Love in the Time of Coronavirus' Giclée Print
C215 'Love in the Time of Coronavirus' Giclée Print
C215 'Love in the Time of Coronavirus' Giclée Print
C215 'Love in the Time of Coronavirus' Giclée Print

C215 'Love in the Time of Coronavirus' Giclée Print

Regular price
$500.00
Sale price
$500.00

'Love in the Time of Coronavirus' by C215, 2020
11.75 x 15.75 Inches
Giclée print on 330gsm Watercolor fine art paper.
Open Edition (Sold Out).
Signed and dated by the artist.

ARTIST BIO

Christian Guémy, also known as C215 is a Parisian street artist focused on stencil graffiti. Born in 1973, C215 started spray painting in 2005 and is today one of the finest, and most productive stencil artists on the street art scene. His striking portraits of local people, children and especially his daughter Nina are expressive and distinctive in style. With his subjects always portrayed as proud and dignified, his images communicate on a universal level and draw attention to those that society has forgotten about.

Although C215 has been writing and publishing poetry separately, the artist never adds text to his stencils, in order to give the viewer the full possibility of the interpretation. In his choice of backgrounds, layers of random, yet well selected found objects speak of passing time, with an outcome that is both, aesthetic and meaningful. His elaborate stencils- if outside a gallery- appear in the streets of various cities all over the globe, such as New Delhi, London, Istanbul, France, Rome, Barcelona, and Paris. Lighting up the urban spaces they decorate, every stencil has a reason to exist in its specific, well thought of place and all his pieces are hand cut and sprayed originals with a mix of found objects.

C215's favorite topic is portraits, as faces have an universal message that everybody, no matter who, will understand and be moved by. But "In the end, behind the portraits, the question is always freedom and dignity in the face of a capitalist daily life system."