Nano Graffiti during STRP Festival

During the STRP festival 2022 i curated and produced the project Mine is smaller than yours by the Slovenian artist that uses the alias Name:

In this project Name: collaborates with other artists and graffiti writers in the creation of the world’s smallest graffiti, using nanotechnology.
In different locations in Eindhoven, related to the Philips history, we placed 10 new nano graffitis. During the STRP festival visitors could see the videos of the nano graffitis in Eindhoven and other places around the world. There is a map so visitors can find the real nano graffitis in public space. Invisible for the naked eye you can only see them when scanning the small QR next to the nanograffiti.

Map with Eindhoven nanograffiti

More info:

Artist talk with Pablo Allison

Curated by Jasper van Es
Thursday 24 March 20:00
KEVN / Galileistraat 2 / Eindhoven NL

Pablo Allison is a photographer and graffiti writer focusing on the Central American migrants who travel on the train towards the United States. He captures their travels with his photography and honors their courage in his graffiti.
Pablo will come to Eindhoven to talk about his work and share his unique experiences. He will also bring some of his publications related to the project.


KEVN has a bar with food and drinks, so feel free to come early!

Check out this article about Pablo:


Pablo Allison was born in Manchester and grew up in Mexico City. He later returned to live in the UK where he completed his degree in Documentary Photography between the London College of Communication and the University of Wales, Newport. 

He is interested in exploring Ideas such as control, reclusion, displacement, freedom, entrapment and migration among others through his practice.

He is currently working on a ´long term project´ focusing on the landscape of Mexico that goes unnoticed and which is mainly observed only by Central American migrants who travel on the train towards the United States.

His images have been published by The Huffington Post, National Geographic, TeleSur, Vice Magazine, El Pais, Juxtapoz and has contributed with NGO’s such as Amnesty International and ActionAid among others. He currently lives and works in Latin America.


During the Dutch Design Week i curated a show with post-graffiti artists Antigoon and Ralph Roelse, two artists i coach within the UC Masters project. Nearly 8.000 people visited the exhibition that seamlessly connected with the impressive industrial basement under the skatepark of Area 51.

Download the full catalog here

More info:

Essay Robert Kaltenhäuser about ANTIGOON x RALPH ROELSE

A place called x
Robert Kaltenhäuser

What about post-graffiti?

Post graffiti as a concept has “shifted back and forth between the radically opposite
directions and eventually stuck somewhere between letters and non-letters, legality and
illegality, wall and canvas, intelligibility and unintelligibility“ as Kristina Borhes rightly
points out. From subway graffiti styles on canvas propagated as the new painting by
gallerist Sidney Janis in 1983 to Olivier (Kosta- Thefaine) Stak declaring post-graffiti an
autonomous practice of unauthorized public markings beyond the tag/piece concept in
2003, post-graffiti has denoted everything and its opposite on the graffiti/art-continuum.
[1] Still, the term floats around. If nothing else, it refers to artists who have taken the
“gateway drug”, in Antigoon’s words, of graffiti writing. An experience and impregnation
which can’t be erased from their artistic history.

You’d be surprised – or maybe not – how many of today’s more interesting and
independent artists are, or at least have been, involved in the illicit name writing game on
urban surfaces around you. You might have recognized that these signs and signatures,
elaborated paintings and sloppy marks – may you approve of them or not – demand and
display a significant range of qualities, artistic and otherwise.

The exhibition Antigoon x Ralph Roelse has been given no title except for their names –
and the little x in between them. In the world of fashion, such an x fashionably indicates a
collaboration between brands, limited editions mostly. Now artists are not mere brands –
at least some of them – and while they can collaborate in a stricter sense, like Warhol x
Basquiat for example, the duo exhibition at hand is a far more detached dialogue….

Download and read the full essay here