Banksy has published several books that contain photographs of his work accompanied by his own writings:.
THE ART OF SELLING TO THE VERY RICH
Pictures of Walls is a compilation book of pictures of the work of other, graffiti artists, curated and self-published by Banksy. None of them are still in print, or were ever printed in any significant number. Banksy's Wall and Piece compiled large parts of the images and writings in their original three book series, with heavy editing and some new material.
The writings in their original three books had numerous grammatical errors, and his writings in them often took a dark, and angry, and a self-described paranoid tone. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Pseudonymous England-based graffiti artist, political activist, and painter. He does all this and he stays anonymous. I think that's great. These days everyone is trying to be famous.
But he has anonymity. See also: List of works by Banksy. There are crimes that become innocent and even glorious through their splendour, number and excess. Banksy paints over the line between aesthetics and language, then stealthily repaints it in the unlikeliest of places. His works, whether he stencils them on the streets, sells them in exhibitions or hangs them in museums on the sly, are filled with wit and metaphors that transcend language barriers.
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The Daily Telegraph. London: Telegraph Media Group. Archived from the original on 13 April Retrieved 24 June Archived from the original on 3 January Retrieved 3 August Archived from the original on 16 October Retrieved 30 September BBC News. Retrieved 12 April BBC Bristol. Archived from the original on 21 April Retrieved 8 May Archived from the original on 31 May Retrieved 30 May The Guardian. Retrieved 29 January The Daily Beast. Retrieved 24 July The Independent.
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Archived from the original on 17 November Along with Banksy, Bristol's graffiti heritage includes 3D, who went on to form Massive Attack, Inkie, and one of the original stencil artists Nick Walker. Financial Times. Archived from the original on 28 March Retrieved 4 November He had discovered Banksy on a chance photo shoot in Bristol in while working as picture editor of Sleaze Nation magazine, and brought him to public attention along with a roster of other urban artists Lazarides and Banksy parted company in , a mysterious split about which both parties have remained tight-lipped.
Wall and Piece. Random House. Retrieved 19 September Archived from the original on 16 September Retrieved 14 September Archived from the original on 16 April Retrieved 30 April Archived from the original on 20 July Retrieved 15 July Archived from the original on 16 July Art of the State. Archived from the original on 4 February Retrieved 11 March Archived from the original on 5 October Archived from the original on 11 November Archived from the original on 25 September Archived from the original on 4 October Archived from the original on 19 October Retrieved 20 April Archived from the original on 12 March Archived from the original on 6 March Archived from the original on 7 September Retrieved 20 October Archived from the original on 9 February Archived from the original on 10 July Retrieved 26 April Archived from the original on 9 January Retrieved 8 November Archived from the original on 21 February The New Yorker.
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It's Banksy v the museum". London: Guardian News and Media. Retrieved 13 June Bristol Evening Post. Bristol News and Media. Archived from the original on 18 June Retrieved 5 September Sabotage Times. Archived from the original on 19 August The Salt Lake Tribune. Archived from the original on 24 January Retrieved 21 January The Liverpool Daily Post. Archived from the original on 9 September Retrieved 25 December London Evening Standard. Archived from the original on 29 May Archived from the original on 18 May The San Francisco Chronicle.
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Retrieved 19 December CNN Style. Retrieved 23 December Retrieved 11 June Smithsonian Institution. Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Retrieved 7 January British Council. Archived PDF from the original on 3 April Archived from the original on 13 September Now he's into six-figure price tags".
London: The Telegraph. Archived from the original on 10 November Still, something has changed recently. In , when Mr. Grinberg, a year-old Cuban refugee, bought the American distribution arm of the Swiss-made Piaget watches, it was selling no more than a few hundred watches a year. This year, he expects to sell more than 5, Piaget watches.
Though they are the costliest in the world, their sales steadily advance by 5 to 10 percent a year. Grinberg said. And there is so much young new money. Twenty years ago, the target market of the affluent was 45 and over. Now it's practically 45 and younger. That's the key. More and more. A swelling number of entrepreneurs and retailers - like Martha's, the New York woman's clothier; Gump's, an antiques and home furnishings store in San Francisco; Tootsie's, a Houston women's clothing store; and Neiman-Marcus, Tiffany's and the new Ralph Lauren Stores in Manhattan and Washington - have recognized that the economic boom of the 's has spawned a plentiful number of very wealthy, sometimes very young, Americans for whom a simple Cadillac won't do and a Bloomingdale's gown is unthinkable.
These marketers have decided to forget about the budget buyer and to plumb the land of the rich, where a good topcoat is the price of a small car and a wristwatch may cost as much as a house. Though sales of most basic merchandise have been fairly stagnant lately and characterized by aggressive discounting, retailers report that sales to the people with the never-empty wallets are brisk. Selling to the rich means profits that mass-merchandise marketers can only sigh about. And even though there aren't a great many really wealthy people, every day there are more.
And Jonathan Robbin, the chairman of the Claritas Corporation, which specializes in identifying demographic segments for marketers, figures that there are 1. As always, says Mr. Robbin, entrepreneurs and people who own their own companies, followed by high-paid professional managers, constitute the heart of the wealthy group.
Marketers are chasing this group with greater fervor, he says - his company has had a fourfold rise in the past five years in demand for mailing lists of affluent customers. But selling to the wealthy is not so simple. Robbin said. They are discriminating and will ask a lot of questions. He used to advertise Piaget as the most expensive watch in the world, but now he promotes it as ''created like no other watch in the world. Grinberg explained: ''This is because the younger rich people respond more to styling themes rather than just to what is the most expensive.
They are more educated. That's wasn't true 20 or 30 years ago. To get that big price, you have to be clever. THE shop window is not very different from that of any tony Manhattan boutique, sleek enough so that you know the prices are really going to hurt. It's only when you muster the courage to go to the door that you know something's up. It's locked.
A small sign stops browsers dead in their Guccis: ''By Appointment Only. Welcome to Bijan. The swank men's clothing shop on New York's Fifth Avenue and 55th Street knows how to excite the rich - make the store so exclusive that a customer can barely get into it. Jeffrey Starr, 41, a former optometrist who likes to be known as Dr. Starr, is the No. Starr had some free time the other day and agreed to give a grounding in how to market to the rich. It was an overcast morning, not a bad day to shop, but there were no customers. That's not unusual. The store only gets four or five a day.
When they buy, though, they buy. That's a good order. Occasional odd items are available. A few years ago, Bijan, as everyone calls him, designed a gold. Don't bother waiting for the semiannual sale. Bijan has never had a sale. The outside of the store is painted white, and once a month painters apply a new coat. A white-gloved doorman makes sure nobody pulls a muscle pushing open the door. Inside, the elegant furnishings provide an air of cheerful modernity. There's a fully stocked bar, so a customer can have any drink he desires on the house.
Upstairs is a private sitting nook for treasured customers. Starr said, ''our customers, because they're rich, famous, powerful, don't need anything. They have a hundred suits.
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What do they need another one for. So you have to impress them by that perfectly white outside, by that brass railing with no finger prints on it. And by the service. Salesmen can spend up to three hours with a customer.
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If someone is particularly security conscious - a king, say -Bijan closes the store during his visit. Salespeople are trained by Bijan himself, so that they treat customers with appropriate deference. Be very kind. Very polite. Very neat. And the last thing anybody would do in my organization is push anybody.
He either wants it or he doesn't want it. The price is high. But not compared to anyplace else. There is no place else. In fact, the year-old Bijan, who is not always the most modest man he likes to bring up the four kings and 16 presidents he says are his customers , thinks he is doing customers a favor. Big spenders who don't have time to come by - perhaps they live in Thailand - need not miss out. Bijan has a private plane he uses to pay house calls, at no extra charge.
One excursion supposedly netted him half a million dollars in an hour and a half. View all New York Times newsletters.
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Once, said Mr. Starr, ''Bijan had a client in Mexico City who had a royal reception to go to. The day before, he tried on the tuxedo he bought from us and it didn't fit - he had put on some weight. So Bijan sent the head fitter and tailor to Mexico City on his plane at once and had it taken out. Starr said. The New York shop arrived in early A third store is expected to open in London in January. He wouldn't say what the mark-up was on the clothes, other than to acknowledge that 'they're very good. And he fits you from top to bottom, so you don't have to go to a shoe shop or a hosiery.
It's almost like going to a decorator. He gives you coordination sheets that tell you what to wear with what - sort of an assembly sheet - so you won't wear the wrong shoes with the wrong socks. I really like that. IT took a while for Ronald Kurtz, to figure out how to sell to the rich. A few years ago, Mr. Kurtz was senior vice president at Norwegian Caribbean Lines, the huge cruise ship company.
He and the company's president, Helge Naarstad, had begun to notice that the six-figure set rarely seemed to book cruises.
They wondered why.