Optical Illusion Artwork by Vhils

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Optical Illusion Artwork by Vhils: A blog about Vhils who is a Portuguese graffiti artist. His artwork has become popular on the internet because of its illusionary quality.

Optical Illusion Artwork by Vhils: A blog about Vhils who is a Portuguese graffiti artist. His artwork has become popular on the internet because of its illusionary quality.

Optical Illusion Artwork by Vhils: A blog about Vhils who is a Portuguese graffiti artist. His artwork has become popular on the internet because of its illusionary quality.

Optical Illusion Artwork by Vhils: A blog about Vhils who is a Portuguese graffiti artist. His artwork has become popular on the internet because of its illusionary quality, Optical Illusion Artwork by Vhils: A blog about Vhils who is a Portuguese graffiti artist. His artwork has become popular on the internet because of its illusionary quality, Optical Illusion Artwork by Vhils: A blog about Vhils who is a Portuguese graffiti artist. His artwork has become popular on the internet because of its illusionary quality, Optical Illusion Artwork by Vhils: A blog about Vhils who is a Portuguese graffiti artist. His artwork has become popular

Vhils: Optical Illusion Artwork. Vhils is a Portuguese graffiti artist whose work has become popular on the internet due to its illusionary quality. His artwork takes the form of chiseled portraits and abstract, textured murals. His graffiti art is created with the help of a chisel and hammer which he uses to carve into the walls of buildings he finds lying in urban areas.

Tagging, or graffiti, is generally frowned upon by the public at large but there are many that embrace it for its artistic value and for its ability to create a dialogue between artist and audience without the use of words.

The art of Vhils makes an interesting statement regarding the social acceptance of graffiti art by combining non-mainstream imagery with very traditional mediums, such as stone carving and mural painting.

Optical Illusion Artwork by Vhils is the blog of a contemporary graffiti artist whose murals and paintings incorporate optical illusions. Optical Illusion Artwork by Vhils is dedicated to the promotion of his artwork and the display of his videos. Vhils has become popular on the internet because of his illusionary quality to his artwork. His murals have been placed in cities around the world, including London, Paris, New York and Berlin. His work has been displayed in art shows, galleries, museums and publications.

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His art is a mixture of stencil graffiti and surrealist painting. He often uses the people from his surrounding to create optical illusions that make the image appear three-dimensional. Vhils creates a sense of depth by layering his work, which involves spraying different colors on top of each other, and making the work look like it is protruding off the wall.

Vhils started out as a graffiti artist in Portugal, where he picked up his name from a comic book character with the same name. He moved around a lot as a child because both of his parents were artists, so he spent time in England, France, and Africa. His father worked in advertising and his mother was an illustrator. The first thing he ever did as an artist was making graffiti, but then later in life he became interested in sculpture and installation art.

However, Vhils began to fall into trouble with the law after receiving several citations for graffiti tagging at age 15. He ended up spending two years under house arrest (under electronic monitoring) and then another year confined to his parents’ home working on an art project for his community service requirement. During this time he learned about realist oil painting from books and magazines because there were not many realist painters in Portugal

Vhils is a graffiti artist from Portugal. He does not like the term graffiti. In his view, graffiti writers are “vandals”, and he is not a vandal. Vhils thinks of himself as an artist, one who makes art instead of destroying it.

What Vhils does is actually kind of like what painters have been doing for centuries but with a modern twist. He uses a hammer and chisel to carve his art into walls, removing bits of the wall to create 3-dimensional images that jump right off the wall.

Tagging has always been more about “making your presence known” than about making art. If someone tags your house or car, you know they were there, but you probably don’t think much about it afterwards. But if you see a painting on a gallery wall, you are likely to stop and look at it closely. By putting effort into creating something beautiful, Vhils hopes to gain the respect of those who might have scoffed at his tagging otherwise.

Vhils’ work is not created with the intention of being an optical illusion, but is so because of the viewer’s perception. Vhils uses real life materials such as stone, wood and concrete to create his art. He finds discarded stone which is covered in graffiti and erases the ink to reveal the layers beneath the surface. The artist leaves the remains of the graffiti visible in his work as a statement against vandalism

Vhils is the first graffiti artist to fully embrace the potential of digital art in graffiti art. He uses the latest technology to manipulate his work and create optical illusions that appear three dimensional. His work has been compared to that of Banksy and his artwork can be seen in Lisbon, Berlin and across the United States.

Tagging, or graffiti art was invented in New York City in the early 1970s. It became popularized by the movie ‘Wild Style’ in 1982. The first ever piece of graffiti art was ‘The Ghost’ on a New York Subway line in 1971. That piece of graffiti is now worth $8 million dollars but due to it’s illegal nature the owner is unknown.

There are many different types of graffiti including gang tags, bubble letters and throw ups which are big pieces of graffiti art with only two or three colors in them, bombs which are pieces of graffiti with multiple colors and fill-ins which are outlines only that give an illusion of 3D form when viewed from a certain angle.

Tagging has spread across the world and can be found on trains, walls, bridges and even buildings around the world

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