Graffiti South Africa The definitive African graffiti and street art website.

GRAFFITI AFRICA GALLERY

Graffiti and street art from other parts of Africa.

Spent - Part 2: Graffiti in Namibia & South Africa

More of Angolan graffiti artist, Spent:


Windhoek, Nambia.
2010.


Windhoek, Nambia.
2010.


with Cros.
Cape Town, South Africa.
2009.


with Cros & Shur.
Cape Town, South Africa.
2009.


with Mars.
Johannesburg, South Africa.
2012.


with Mars & Mein.
Johannesburg, South Africa.
2012.


with Mein & Mars.
Johannesburg, South Africa.
2012.

More Spent in Part 1.

Spent - Part 1: Graffiti in Angola

Spent, a graffiti artist from Angola, sent us some pictures of his work last year.
Never thought there’d be pieces like this further north…


with Abione, 2009.


2008.


2009.


2007.


BAW truck.


Double Spent, 2008.


with Abione, 2008.

Check back for more Spent in Part 2.

Recent graffiti in Africa

We’re catching up with images we’ve yet to post. Here are some graffiti art works that were painted in the rest of Africa…

(Photos found around the Internet)

Namibia

Mak1one:

Pixel Monster:


The Gambia

Broken Crow (at Wide Open Walls):

Image via Ekosystem


Senegal

Dems 333:

3ttman

Image via Ekosystem


Zimbabwe

Kent Locke:


Madagascar

Airjp:

Image via Fatcap

Kid Kreol & Boogie:


Egypt

Sada:

3ayem:


Kenya

Ashif

(Unknown Artist) - we can’t find the email in which we received this pic…


Morocco

Kidghe:

Image via Ekosystem

Ogre:

C215:

C215:

Remed, sculpture:

Rabie & Meknes

Image via Fatcap


Tunisia

El Seed:

Misc. Tunisia:


Rwanda

Freddy Sam (Photo by Megan King)


Send us photos of your art work in Africa - mail@graffitisouthafrica.com

Amoniak graffiti in Senegal

Amoniak – “a name, a passion or just a pun in the Wolof language” – formed in 2011 and is currently the largest collective of graffiti artists in Senegal. Young artists from different cities (including Dakar, Pikine, Yeumbeul Thiaroye and Rufisque) get together, united by the same passion – their love for art and graffiti.

The group comprises of some of the best local graffiti artists and they have been involved in the big hip hop festivals in Senegal. Although the anchor for the group is in Dakar, this does not prevent members from initiating projects around the country. Education and social awareness, including the fight against malaria, AIDS, and poverty, are all things that Amoniak enjoys being involved with. Several villages in various regions have benefited by works painted on the walls of elementary schools.

“We are committed to open to the world, to bring our art to the underprivileged, painting a better world and to restore the aesthetic of colour to our lives.”

In 2013, they started a festival, or more specifically, a Kaffrine – KAFFGRAFF. The festival consists of studio painting, drawings and writing in schools, and murals made with live participants and local people.

The group believes painting live in front of people is important because it presents the art to them as an experience, instead of in the form of mundane lectures. With the help of NGO’s, the shared experiences with street children has made the group aware that through art, a child can feel comfortable in his skin and explore his free spirit. “Children need to touch to capture images, and through the exchange, it was found that they can freely express themselves through colours, lines and forms.”

Passionate and committed, the Amoniak group gain ground and spread their positive messages. With hopes of safer streets, their work decorates disadvantaged neighborhoods with multi-coloured art works, challenging and educating people too.

Email: Numero310@gmail.com
Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/graff.amoniak
FB page: http://www.facebook.com/amoniak.nh3