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European Bob (Street Artist): Buy Artworks & Prints

Who is European Bob? Nobody knows, but one thing is for certain: anonymity is his stock in trade. Why? Because his trail-blazing Street Art speaks to the faceless reality of urban life, the elusive figure in the crowd, moving through concrete jungles and leaving a visual mark that carries the potential to say so much more to the masses than a name or a face ever could. Having exhibited in galleries worldwide, alongside such fathers of Street as Banksy, Shephard Fairey, and Ben Eine, European Bob has earned his seat in the hall of urban distinction.

Hailing from East London, European Bob grew up inspired by diversity: art, film, photography, fashion and typography all inform his practice, along with the array of colours, patterns and textures that fill the streets of Britain’s capital.

His process relies on spontaneity, but is wrought through complex digital honing and tweaking. A sudden idea becomes a sketch in a notebook, before being translated to the computer, where it undergoes digital alterations. From here, European Bob returns to the tactile, hand-making stencils, which he tests with different spray colours and texture, before creating the final, limited edition print. The result? Like nothing you’ve seen before. The conclusion? Contemporary art is dead - welcome to the future.

Who is European Bob? Nobody knows, but one thing is for certain: anonymity is his stock in trade. Why? Because his trail-blazing Street Art speaks to the faceless reality of urban life, the elusive figure in the crowd, moving through concrete jungles and leaving a visual mark that carries the potential to say so much more to the masses than a name or a face ever could. Having exhibited in galleries worldwide, alongside such fathers of Street as Banksy, Shephard Fairey, and Ben Eine, European Bob has earned his seat in the hall of urban distinction.

Hailing from East London, European Bob grew up inspired by diversity: art, film, photography, fashion and typography all inform his practice, along with the array of colours, patterns and textures that fill the streets of Britain’s capital.

His process relies on spontaneity, but is wrought through complex digital honing and tweaking. A sudden idea becomes a sketch in a notebook, before being translated to the computer, where it undergoes digital alterations. From here, European Bob returns to the tactile, hand-making stencils, which he tests with different spray colours and texture, before creating the final, limited edition print. The result? Like nothing you’ve seen before. The conclusion? Contemporary art is dead - welcome to the future.

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