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400 x 300 cm

A similar mix of different visual expressions can be seen in a piece by Jana and Hope from 2018, in Cetinjska street. The event this piece was made for revolved around a workshop with children, to whom Cafe 16 is dedicated and in whose yard the event took place. The cafe is called 16 because that is the legal age when children can start working, and in this café, they can get practice in order to help them get a proper job. Jana made her already recognizable heart, which she uses as a template to symbolically represent different motives and emotions. This time, she made it as it is the most important muscle in our body and the general symbol of love. Paired with Hope’s piece, we get a very strong, albeit unintended, message of Love and Hope that filled every pore of this event. Each artist did what they normally do, but they recognized that by working together they could add additional meaning and enhance the overall impression.

Street Art Belgrade


Loving Street Art Belgrade

While there is no substitute for looking at graffiti and street art in real life, it has become evident in recent years that new technologies can add an extra dimension to these art forms. At the end of 1990s, graffiti culture had already recognized the potential of the world wide web as a platform for this global movement to intertwine and cement its reign in urban settlements. One of the pioneering web sites,, served as a gallery where one could see the artworks from all over the world. So, in the beginning, it was the culture itself that recognized the potential of what the digital revolution could bring. Since the mid-2000s and following the rise of street art, it has become obvious that not only graffiti culture and, consequently, street art, have had the need to document and share art on the streets, but that this has also become a favourite activity of those frequenting social networks. Next to cute cats, food porn and selfies, sharing photos of graffiti and street art has become extremely popular. However sociologists or psychologists interpret this phenomenon, it shows one thing clearly – people do notice and enjoy graffiti and street art. In this exhibition, let us explore the world of the digital content and a selection of the most popular artworks among social network users. One could ask why would this selection be relevant to the art world and what can this curatorial approach bring to the viewers? Well, the answer is simple – we wish to see if the audience picks just random ‘pretty’ things or whether there are more significant processes going on. Therefore, we are going to take the photos with the biggest number of views and likes on our organisations social media and organise them in groups so that they can be put in context and analysed. The outcome will be clear at the end of this virtual presentation. So, take one Level at a time, take the ‘wisdom potions’ on each Level and at the end of the exhibition you will have gained the ‘ultimate knowledge’. Enjoy! Ljiljana Radošević, curator.

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