The scale of his work and the control he has over his brand suggests that Banksy is not just one man anymore.
Glasgow welcomes the world’s most famous graffiti artist, drawn to the city by the much-loved ‘Coneheid’ Duke of Wellington statue outside his exhibition.
In the last decade, some graffiti writers have moved from outlaw taggers to sought-after artists.
Fans often prefer to remain in the dark about the identity of their favourite authors and artists
The artist who once declared “copyright is for losers” finds himself locked in a legal battle over use of his artwork.
Some of the key articles from our coverage of the war in Ukraine over the past week.
Banksy has unveiled six new works in Ukraine, created on the walls of bombed buildings.
Afghanistan’s Artlords are using art on blast walls to advocate for social change and to stand in contrast to the country’s war lords, drug lords and corruption.
Make 10,000 sheets of coloured dots and give them each a corresponding NFT, and what do you have?
A blockchain company has bought a piece of Banksy artwork worth US$95,000 and burnt it.
How Banksy’s glib response to a trademark challenge backfired and lost him a two-year legal battle.
Street artists offer us momentary respite from the psychological weight of the global crisis.
The defacing of a new Banksy mural in Bristol has raised some interesting legal questions.
Forced into selling his own merchandise to stop others doing the same, the artist could end up facing other similar challenges because he trademarks rather than copyrights his artworks.
As the Port Talbot Banksy is moved to a new street art museum, the very reason it was created is being ignored.
Banksy’s legal team has won an action to stop unauthorised products featuring his work alongside an Italian museum exhibition.
Banksy’s ‘boy in falling snow/pollution’ is part of a worldwide movement of artistic activism against environmental problems and climate change.
Unsolicited artwork by the world famous artist can cause big problems for private building owners.
When artists destroy their works, it’s usually to express their disdain for critics, dealers and curators. But does this get lost in the attention, hype and money that follows?
Was it a marketing stunt or a critique of the market itself?