Hunt for Cozumel Street Art, A Must Do in Cozumel!

Hunt for Cozumel Street Art, A Must Do in Cozumel! :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog
No matter the length of your stay, one of the top things to do in Cozumel is to hunt for street art. Check out this detailed list of Cozumel's street art! | Street Art in Cozumel | Cozumel Murals | Things to Do in Cozumel Mexico | PangeaSeed Sea Walls Cozumel Mexico | Artists For Oceans | Cozumel Mexico Travel | #Mexico #Cozumel #StreetArt #Graffiti | IveBeenBit.ca

Whether you’re looking for what to do in Cozumel for a day, week or even a month, one of my top things to do in Cozumel during my stay was searching for street art. For such a small island, there is an incredible amount of artwork adorning it! Even if you’re not actively looking for it, you’ll be amazed at how much you’ll find. This is nowhere near a complete list as I’m sure you’ll discover more with every visit. Consider this a great introduction to the world of Cozumel street art!

Disclaimer: This post contains affiliate links where I may receive a kickback at no extra cost to you. It helps keep IBB alive so thank you!

Sea Walls: A Cornerstone of Cozumel Street Art

Many of the beautiful art pieces you’ll see are thanks to an initiative called Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans. Established by the PangeaSeed Foundation, this public art program communicates the importance of ocean conservation through street art. They collaborate with their community of over 200 international contemporary artists to create murals across the globe since 2014. Through their “artivism”, these artists become ambassadors and happily do so on a volunteer basis to support the cause.

Why ocean conservation? We need to protect them for so many reasons. Our oceans provide 70% of the oxygen we breathe, medicines we use to stay healthy, approximately a sixth of the animal protein many people eat, and more. Unfortunately, we take this plethora of help the seas gives us for granted. Humans keep overfishing, polluting and developing in such a way that it’s seriously affecting the health of our oceans. What PangeaSeed hopes with Sea Walls is to connect with the public on a less-intense, more relatable level by translating facts into visual stories. Their hope is to increase awareness of these issues while engaging with the general population in a non-confrontational way.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

Sea Walls Murals in Cozumel, Mexico

In 2015, Sea Walls took to the streets of Cozumel to create 36 murals. You’ll find the majority of them in the downtown core of San Miguel de Cozumel. While I wasn’t able to see them all, I managed to spot quite a few! I’ll definitely catch the rest during my next visit to the island.

The murals are listed in a general north to south direction along the island.

Curiot (USA)

You’ll have to look up for this one otherwise you might miss it! With this piece, American artist Curiot is addressing Cozumel’s coastal development. A massive influx of tourists to a small area can have an incredible impact. Pollution, waste, infrastructure and habitats are put under enormous pressure to try and cater to this influx which can burden the area.

Cozumel Street Art by USA Artist Curiot :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Melhor (Mexico)

Mexican artist Melhor was tasked with illustrating the importance of living in balance with the marine life found around Cozumel. Nearly all seven species of sea turtles are classified as endangered because of humans. Their greatest threat is the deadly fishing nets they get caught in. Not only that, but they’re also exploited for their eggs, shells, meat and skin. The pattern Melhor uses is in reference to those found in art created by the Huichol or Wixáritari, one of the Indigenous Peoples of Mexico.

Pangeaseed's Sea Murals for Oceans by Mexican Artist Melhor in Cozumel, Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Frase (Mexico)

In this mural by Mexican artist Frase, he draws attention to the need to preserve our coral reef systems. As some of the world’s most diverse ecosystems, they house about one-third of all marine fish species at some point in their life.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by PangeaSeed Foundation (@pangeaseed) on

Seher One (Mexico)

Mexican artist Seher One brings attention to the sea life along the country’s Yucatán Peninsula. Sustainable diving and snorkelling ecotourism are valuable opportunities as sharks, manta rays, turtles, and more bring visitors to the area.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

Jaz (Argentina)

Tasked with the topic of shark conservation, Argentinian artist Jaz chose to highlight the deadly effects of shark finning. Approximately 100 million sharks are murdered each year for their fins alone for the primary use of shark fin soup.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by PangeaSeed Foundation (@pangeaseed) on

Cyh Jason (Taiwan)

Taiwanese artist Cyh Jason embraced his imagination as he illustrated this turtle bus for his mural. As you can see along the top, he references a number of issues our oceans face.

Taiwanese Artist Cyh Jason's Mural for Pangeaseed's Sea Walls in Cozumel :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Jason Botkin (Canada)

“When you enter the ocean, you enter the food chain, and not necessarily at the top.” – Jacques Yves Cousteau
This quote is all too real in Canadian artist Jason Botkin’s mural. While Cousteau may not have known about the effects of pollution, over-exploitation and other terrible human consequences, the films about his adventures aboard the Calypso garnered the public’s attention to just how disastrous human negligence can be on our environment.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

Meggs

Coral bleaching is a critical threat our oceans are facing right now, and Australian artist Meggs has illustrated just how much our coral reefs have been affected. His pie chart shows how one-quarter of our coral reefs are threatened while almost another quarter has already died from bleaching and acidification. We may have one-half of our coral reefs still, but we need to desperately protect them from bleaching by fighting against climate change and global warming. Scientists estimate by the end of the century, our oceans will be so acidic that coral may not be able to grow at all.

Australian Artist Meggs Illustrating Coral Bleaching for Pangeaseed in Cozumel :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Jack Fox (South Africa)

Overfishing is a serious issue in the world which South African artist Jack Fox brings to the forefront with his mural. Over half of the fish stocks globally are being fished quicker than the species’ can replenish. 40,000 jobs were lost when a cod population collapsed and instead of fishing sustainably, governments are subsidising these fleets. This means they’ll go further to find fish and the devastation will only continue.

South African Artist Jack Fox's Mural Addressing Overfishing in Cozumel :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Chris Konecki (USA)

As coastal development continues, animal life continues to be impacted. This is what American artist Chris Konecki illustrates as fish, birds, and other wildlife get tangled in the human impact along their shores.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

Aaron Glasson (New Zealand)

Kiwi artist Aaron Glasson uses eye-catching colours to draw you into his mural for dolphin preservation. Living in complex social groups, highly intelligent creatures like dolphins need to be in the wild. Living in captivity severely inhibits their growth as wild dolphins swim up to 100 miles a day. The lack of socialization, hunting, and playing means these captive dolphins suffer and have a severely reduced lifespan.

Pink Dolphin Stars in Aaron Glasson's Sea Walls Mural in Cozumel :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Tristan Eaton (USA) & The London Police (UK)

This collaboration between American artist Tristan Eaton and British group The London Police captures capitalism’s impact on our oceans. As coastal nations sell fishing rights to big conglomerates who can pay the highest bid, small-scale fishing communities are suffering. This capitalist practice is directly impacting overfishing as well as small communities who depend on fishing for survival.

Fish Eats Fish in this Pangeaseed Sea Walls Mural in Cozumel :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Phlegm (United Kingdom)

UK artist Phlegm focuses on the impact of humanity’s calamitous fishing practices. Over the last 50+ years, our impact has caused 90% of our oceans’ big fish like sharks, tuna and marlin to be overfished. We need to stop to save our oceans from the brink of destruction.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

Liz Rashell (Mexico)

By the middle of this century, the UN predicts our oceans will be empty due to our consumption habits. It’s these destructive behaviours that Mexican artist Liz Rashell highlights in her eerie mural. We need to utilize our natural resources in a sustainable way so future generations can live in a healthy environment.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

Zio Ziegler (USA)

Climate change is a real threat and American artist Zio Ziegler highlights that in his mural. As greenhouse gas concentrations increase, our waters heat up along with the world’s surface temperature. It’s a snowball effect as these warmer temperatures lead to a greater risk of coastal flooding, acidic oceans and impacted marine life. This all in turn will cause serious economic and environmental impacts.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

Hueman (USA)

“We’re just one person but we hold a lot of power” – a quote from Hueman which summarizes her choice to celebrate Dr Sylvia Earle of Mission Blue. She has dedicated her life to protect our oceans and continues to inspire many others to do the same.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by PangeaSeed Foundation (@pangeaseed) on

Colectivo la Quinta (Mexico)

These Mexican artists came together to paint an incredible mural highlighting many of the elements within our oceans. We all need to do our part to save them!

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

Carote (Hong Kong) & Celeste Byers (USA)

This partnership between Chinese and American artists Carote and Celeste Byers starkly illustrates the impact of shark finning. As a multi-billion dollar industry which includes black market ties that rival drug trafficking, the shark fin trade is still going strong. It’s because of this industry and the unsustainable consumption habits it perpetuates that the world’s shark population has declined by 90%. Consumer demand will decide whether or not this industry dies the horrid death it deserves.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by PangeaSeed Foundation (@pangeaseed) on

Ian Ross (USA)

American artist Ian Ross had breathed new life into this local convenience store in Cozumel thanks to Pangeaseeds. His detailed design reminds us how intricate and interconnected our oceans are, and how we are to them.

Teal Storefront in Cozumel, Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Amanda Lynn (USA)

Plastic pollution is not to be scoffed at. American artist Amanda Lynn illustrates humanity’s impact as 44% of all seabird species, 22% of cetaceans, all sea turtle species and a number of fish species have been documented being affected by plastic. Whether it is found in or around their bodies, our carelessness is killing wildlife and will continue to do so until we do something about it.

Cozumel Street Art Mural by Amanda Lynn :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Kai’ili Kaulukukui (USA)

Hawaiian artist Kai’ili Kaulukukui focuses on the threat our oceans’ sharks face. Right now, science estimates that the world’s shark population could be decimated within the next 10-20 years. They balance the delicate ecosystem of the ocean and this could have detrimental effects if destructive fishing/consumption practices don’t stop.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

Naturel (USA)

Cozumel is a fragile island community, and much like the flowers illustrated by American artist Naturel, they depend on the health of their ecosystems for survival.

Flowers on the Wall by the Port in San Miguel de Cozumel :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Dherzu (Mexico)

Having lived in the world’s oceans for over 100 million years, sea turtles are an important link to marine ecosystems. Mexican artist Dherzu shows how our sea turtles are disappearing. However, with the help of ecotourism, they can hopefully survive while providing a source of income to local communities.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

Jesús Benítez (Mexico)

Oil drilling is dangerous and disastrous to our Earth. Mexican artist Jesús Benítez illustrates how catastrophic an oil spill is. All it takes is one error and an entire ecosystem can be forever impacted by an industry who’s response plans are less than adequate.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by PangeaSeed Foundation (@pangeaseed) on

Faith 47 (South Africa)

Best seen from the water, South African artist Faith 47’s mural is a stark reminder of how plastic kills. In just the past 10 years we have produced more plastic than in the previous century. There is so much plastic in our oceans that we could end up with it on every mile of beach throughout the world.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

NEWS (Mexico)

Overfishing is a serious issue and one that Mexican artist NEWS was tasked with emphasizing. The United Nations predicts that global fish stocks will collapse in 30 years or less if we don’t stop the current fishing trends.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by PangeaSeed Foundation (@pangeaseed) on

Fintan Magee

Australian artist Fintan Magee pays tribute to traditional fishing techniques. By passing on this knowledge from generation to generation, it increases the sustainability of marine natural resources.

Two Fisherman on a Mural in Cozumel, Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Alexis Diaz (Puerto Rico)

We’ve discovered less than 10% of the Earth’s oceans yet we’ve overfished 90% of it. Puerto Rican artist Alexis Diaz reminds us that ocean exploration can lead to new discoveries, ideas and theories – even medicines! Currently, we use chemicals and even biological materials from marine organisms in anti-cancer drugs, tuberculosis, HIV, malaria and dengue.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by PangeaSeed Foundation (@pangeaseed) on

Cryptik (USA)

American artist Cryptik shows the interconnectedness and dependency so many parts can have – like us and the ocean. Over 2.5 billion people worldwide depend on our oceans for food and livelihood, which can have devastating effects if we don’t start protecting them.

Circular Pattern on a Wall in Cozumel, Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

EVER (Argentina)

With over half of the world’s population living in coastal zones, Argentinian artist EVER reminds us that the oceans are our lifeblood. Not only that but ocean-based businesses contribute over $500 billion to the global economy.

Mural on the Side of City Hall in Cozumel, Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Smithe (Mexico)

Caribbean coral reefs have suffered incredible declines in the last 50 years. Mexican artist Smithe draws attention to the relationship between the people, reefs and species of the Yucatan Peninsula. With coral cover on the reefs in the region down to less than 15% today, the leading suspect is coral disease – stemming from declining water quality, coastal development, overfishing, and other human acts.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

N30 (Mexico)

Just 1 in 1000 baby sea turtles will make it to adulthood. Despite being a source of food for crabs, birds and other marine animals, humans are their biggest threat. Mexican artist N30‘s eerie ghoul-like figure is a testament to how our impact looms over their survival.

N30's Mural for Pangeaseed's Sea Walls ARTivism :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Paola Delfin (Mexico)

Mexican artist Paola Delfin focuses on the connection between humans and endangered sea turtles. Suffering from poaching and exploitation, these creatures have no chance unless we step up and stop reckless acts that threaten their survival.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

Bicicleta Sem Freio (Brazil)

While this mural by Brazilian artist Bicicleta Sem Freio is beautiful, a closer look shows the impact of unsustainable consumption of single-use plastics. This plastic waste kills over 100 million seabirds, mammals and fish each year.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

Tatiana Suarez (USA)

American artist Tatiana Suarez addresses the fact that our coral reefs are in peril throughout the world. The sickly green is a stark testament that approximately 75% of the remaining reefs are threatened.

 

View this post on Instagram

 

A post shared by Sea Walls: Artists for Oceans (@seawalls_) on

List of Additional Street Art in Cozumel

While the Sea Walls murals make up the majority of the street art on the island, there is more to be found! I’ve listed additional pieces I’ve come across along with their locations. I’ve either made up titles for these or describe them as I see them, so bear with me on the names!

Manta Ray & Octopus – Found outside of the Turquoise Beach Bar. I was surprised to find out these weren’t a part of the Sea Walls by Pangeaseed. It sure seemed like they would be! The murals all over this building are done by Leonardo Tezcucano who hails from Mexico City.

Manta Ray Mural in Cozumel Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Octopus and Scuba Diver Mural in Cozumel Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Papa Hog – Only at Papa Hog’s Scuba Emporium! Book with them if you’re planning on doing any scuba diving in Cozumel. Don’t mind my drowned rat look, I had just finished my open water certification!

Lindsay Hanging Out with the Papa Hog Mural :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Christmas-like Display – You can find this in the plaza next to City Hall. It almost looks like a stage, but I’m not sure!

Stage with Christmas Tree Cozumel :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

RoboBird – You’ll see this on your way to the Mega grocery store via the back way. I really have no idea what it is but my best guess is it’s an air conditioner that’s transformed into an animal!

Weird Robot Bird Street Art in Cozumel :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Coral Abstract – I’m referencing the colour, not the sea species! Done by Seone – I’m assuming a local artist?

Coral Abstract Art by Seone in Cozumel, Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

All You Need is Love – In case you needed a reminder. It’s a great one for all of us!

All You Need Is Love Graffiti Cozumel :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Gryphon Outline – Sandwiched between a few murals, I’m not sure if this is actually a gryphon or two fierce birds. Anyways, I love the simplicity of this one – it really stands out amongst the others!

Gryphon Outline in Teal on White Background :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Apple Eyes – I think it’s self-explanatory… and a bit creepy if I’m gonna be honest!

Fruit with Eyes Graffiti in Cozumel :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Eyeballs – Watch out, they might follow you!

Eyeballs Watching You in Cozumel Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Motorcycles – You might be surprised at who you find on this mural! I’d say that looks a bit like Mick Jagger, don’t you think?

Mick Jagger Motorcycle Mural Cozumel Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Sea Turtle Starfish – I thought this might have been part of the Sea Walls but it doesn’t seem so! Whoever the artist is, they did an amazing job!

Sea Turtle Close Up Mural in Cozumel :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Another Half of the Mural Pictured Above with Starfish, Lady Swimming and Other Marine Life :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Tiger & Turtle – Another fantastic mural featuring some of our world’s beautiful creatures.

Tiger and Sea Turtle Mural :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

F20 Leopard – I’m not sure what the F20 is for, but my story is he was too cool for the F1 race. So cool he’s F20. That’s my story and I’m sticking to it! Also, don’t quote me but I think this is another piece by Melhor, the same Melhor who participated in Pangeaseed’s Sea Murals.

Melhor F20 Leopard Mural in Cozumel Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Abstract Bird – I almost walked by this one! You’ll have to be going north in order to see it unless you make a point of turning around

Black Bird Design on a Wall in Cozumel, Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Hello, Bob! – I don’t know about you, but this gentleman has a stark resemblance to Bob Marley!  He seems to be commissioned by people in Cozumel to create art across the island. Amazing!

Bob Marley Mural by Melhor in Cozumel, Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

BirdSharkFish – It seems artists here like their animal mashups!

Bird Shark Fish Mash Up Mural in Cozumel :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Free Tequila – Everyone loves this mural as it means the Free Tequila Tour is just one block away!

Free Tequila Tour Mural in Cozumel, Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Man & Shield – You’ll find this just around the corner from the previous mural. This one has some tribal-like elements.

Man with Shield Mural in Cozumel Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Fiesta! – You can’t miss the party as you make your way to Casa Mission for the Free Tequila Tour!

Casa Mission's Fiesta Mural in Cozumel :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

The Face of Tequila – You’ll have to go on the Free Tequila Tour to see this one, but it doesn’t cost you anything so why not?

Mural Showing a Man Harvesting Tequila the Traditional Way with a Donkey :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Monochrome Fish – You’ll have to look up for this one, otherwise you’ll miss it!

Graffiti on a Second Story Wall in Cozumel, Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Sunny Days – Head into the pedestrian mall area close to the heart of San Miguel de Cozumel.

Sunny Day Mural in Cozumel Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Prayer for the Earth – I didn’t go up the escalator because I was mesmerized by this mural! While I don’t know what language the quote to the left is in, I have a feeling it describes the mural. My interpretation for this is that an Indigenous man is saying a prayer for help in reviving the earth.

Mural with a Man and Woman Praying, Summoning a Leopard Spirit in Cozumel, Mexico :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Burritos Gorditos – I would have eaten here because of this mural had I not just eaten!

Mural on the Wall of Burritos Gorditos in Cozumel :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Cozumel Wings – don’t worry if you don’t have time to snag this as you arrive into Cozumel! The airport is so small that chances are you’ll have plenty of time to snap a photo with the Cozumel wings before you head through security upon departure.

Lindsay with the Cozumel Wings at Cozumel Airport :: I've Been Bit! Travel Blog

Cozumel Sea Walls: Round 2

Just a few months after my visit to Cozumel in 2019, PangeaSeed was at it again with a second round of ARTivism. Sea Walls returned with 16 brand new artists to add even more colour to this already vibrant island. In a span of 10 days, 13 more murals were born as the fight for our oceans continues.

I unfortunately have yet to return and experience these murals for myself. But if you’re like me and want to virtually see them because you can’t wait until your next visit, check out this link. From the hyperrealistic to the psychedelic, I’m sure you’ll be blown away by the creativity these artists have shared.

Cozumel Street Art Map

If you’re looking to plan which pieces you can visit during your visit to Cozumel, this map of Cozumel’s street art can help!

The Sea Walls murals (not including those as part of Sea Walls 2) are labelled by artist name/handle in blue. Additional artwork I came across is described and labelled in purple.

Do You Hunt for Street Art When You Travel?

Street art is one of the best free things to do in Cozumel, and even across the world! Street art really allows you to get more insight into the city’s vibe while it’s an outlet for local and international artists alike. It’s another way for people to communicate and for stories to be told. The tale may not be obvious at first, but if you take a moment to enjoy it and create your own narrative, it will leave a lasting impression. I know many of the murals in Cozumel did on me!

If you’d like to learn more about the street art in Cozumel, you might be interested in taking a guided tour through Viator. Now I haven’t taken it myself so I can’t speak to what the experience will be, but it might be able to shed even more light on some of the messages these incredible murals are trying to convey! Click here to book your tour.

Are you always on the lookout for street art? What’s your favourite from this list? I’d love to hear in a comment below!

Looking for more things to do in Cozumel?
See How to Experience One Day in Cozumel (or More!) With My Guide

Want to See this Cozumel Street Art Yourself? Pin It for Later!

8 Comments

  1. Josy A

    February 16, 2019

    Wooooah! I am so impressed! You found so, soooo many of these!

    Cozumel’s art looks spectacular. I mean there are so many gorgeous colours and beautiful works of art…but I am also impressed by how political and thoughtful they are. You did a great job including information about each artist and the meaning behind each mural. It must have been a thoughtful (and sad) journey with all the art about overfishing, plastic and coral bleaching. 🙁

    • Lindz author

      February 20, 2019

      The best part was that most of them I just stumbled upon! I’d love to get back and actually walk street by street so I can see them all. Yes I am Lindsay and I am a street art addict haha!

      I actually didn’t realize they were part of a mural project until I started researching this blog post! One of the reasons I love it – you never know what you’ll learn! Pangaseed has done murals like this in a number of places including Cancun, New Zealand and even in Churchill, Manitoba! I wish I had the skills of these artists, their pieces are so thoughtful. What a great way to get the public talking about such important issues!

  2. Amanda

    February 17, 2019

    I love searching for street art! It’s such a fun thing to do and while you’re doing it, you also get to experience your destination. Great post!

    • Lindz author

      February 20, 2019

      I couldn’t agree with you more! Thanks so much for your kind words and comment!

  3. Ryan K Biddulph

    February 18, 2019

    Wow this is major league street art Lindz! Most art on da street is solid but the walls are not too preserved…or, the street art is a bit sloppy. These images are eye-popping. Awesome-sauce post.

    • Lindz author

      February 20, 2019

      Aren’t they incredible?! The skills of these artists blew me away. There are other mural projects like this by Pangeaseed all over the globe – it’s amazing!

      Thanks for the support as always, Ryan! 🙂

  4. Bonnie Sue

    December 28, 2019

    Thank you for sharing the deep beauty of street art, along with your artistic interpretations.

    • Lindz author

      December 29, 2019

      You’re welcome! I’ve heard there’s even more street art as another festival was held where more mural were painted. I’ll have to visit and update this post when I do! 🙂

Share Your Thoughts