The Best Of Egyptian Political Street Art


Saying: ‘She is not free’.

923136_532572086788987_735010217_n 5795689953_2de7416bc9_b 5795697315_d0163b87b3_o 5796179372_b45a632d50_b 5796243074_ede1512e72_b 5796250912_b81a9b67d2_b 5796264310_edb094d529_b 5906778394_1e71665105_b 6286559495_9d04a2ed16_o 6880375663_f8c4f203af_b 6880381973_2e7909ff43_o Stencil portrait of Mubarak wearing a military cap by Kaizer 6966135598_44ed72b67f_o 6966174696_acf099c1be_b 7112327903_c42e642781_b 7112370163_9e63e4d5f0_b

Graffiti is often perceived to be a form of vandalism, not art. But when it is carefully thought out and carries an important message like these Egyptian political street art pieces, they become universally accepted as art and often transcend into something more important – symbols of freedom, liberty and discontent. In a time of media manipulation and internet censoring, street art is one of the few places where you can express yourself and to tell your story. It would be a shame if these pieces were washed away and forgotten.

Read more about the positive effects of street art at rupsin.


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