Carlsbad Magazine Chronicles 10 years of Snyder Art

The Artist

Bryan Snyder has left his mark on Carlsbad with his work—and the village has left its mark on him

by Wendy Hinman

A homeless man sat on a bench in Carlsbad Village. He’d sat there since people could remember, cane in hand, seemingly asleep. People didn’t really look at him, they looked through him. But one day the man disappeared. Soon after he reappeared, but this time as a life size reproduction piece of art. It turned out to be a street installation by Bryan “Doodle” Snyder, who theorizes that the homeless are “visibly transparent—you only notice them when they are gone.”

He was a real person,” Snyder says. “The homeless man went missing; I assume he passed away. Shortly after that, I installed a reproduction sculpture to test my theory that homeless people become invisible through the repetitive passive routines. This was an experiment to test how long, if ever, it would take the public to notice the figure was indeed a reporuction sculpture.”

It’s hard to find an artistic medium that Snyder has not worked in: sculpture, street art (Snyder was L.A.’s street artist of the year in 2012) installations, murals, digital art and traditional painting on canvas. For much of his work, Carlsbad has served as both canvas and muse.

Learning to Doodle

Carlsbad seems to be a nature that nurtures. Snyder us a world-class artist, but before that he was a kid blessed to be sculpted by Carlsbad. “The first 14 years of my life I moved every year,” Snyder says, but fortunately, “we had to live in Carlsbad.” Chinquapin, La Costa, Laguna Riviera, Oak Ave, Home Ave in the Village, Chinquapin on both sides of the tracks Magnolia against the 5 and Sierra Moreno are the neighborhoods he knew intimately. Snyder comes from Carlsbad stock. Both his parents and those of his wife, Susanna “Jingle” Kurner Snyder, are CHS grads and were married in the Village.  That Bryan and Susanna’s son, Henry, goes to the same preschool, Pilgrim, he did seems to complete the circle.

Besides the beach and baseball, two of the biggest influences that informed Snyder’s creativity in the 1980s and ’90s were skating and Mark Kistler. Snyder went to Magnolia and Kelly elementary schools, Valley Middle School and Carlsbad High School (class of ’99). During Snyder’s Magnolia years, Commander Mark Kistler’s Draw Squad, “blew open my mind. When he taught me how to draw a three-dimensional box my world changed.” Like Kistler’s mentor, Bruce McIntyre, before him, Kistler believed drawing developed a child’s critical thinking and drawing “secret cities” expanded their imagination. Snyder was also a skateboarder. “It was a really big part of my life in Carlsbad,” he says, adding that his skate crew was part of the reason late Mayor Buddy Lewis outlawed skating in the Village. Hanging out at XYZ Skate Shop was his first lesson in graphic design. The underbelly of a skate deck hides some incorrigible art.

Doodle Grows Up

After high school, Snyder was going to become an accountant, but Europe happened to him. “After winning a nationwide short film contest, resulting in a six- week backpacking trip through Europe, I redirected my education to art and moved to the San Francisco Bay Area to follow my true passion,” he says.

Snyder went to California State University East Bay from 2002 to 2005. There, he honed his traditional and digital art skills. When he was not in his own classes he was crashing Dr. Levy’s art history lectures. Van Gogh to Cezanne, Klimt to Pollock, Warhol to Banksy—Snyder studied and dreamed.

“I discovered my passion for illustration at a very young age, but for the first time I began to evolve from one who solely reproduced art to someone who expressed himself artistically, conceptually and critically through original, thought-provoking art.”

Art-partment

Snyder returned to Carlsbad—2664 Jefferson St., apartment #8 to be exact—but he found it a bit vanilla compared to San Francisco’s napoleon. Carlsbad was carefully manicured and bland while SF was a colorful and visually creative. “Carlsbad has always had a thriving art scene,” he says, “but the environment was not necessarily encouraging.” Snyder set out to change that.

As Snyder worked various jobs as a digital illustrator, his one-bedroom apartment became both a studio and communal art refuge. When the parties happened they were art jam sessions. There were murals on the walls and the “living studio” was dubbed “The Art-partment.”

Drawn to the insight and humor of British artist Banksy, Snyder created his own stencils for the street in the Art-partment for “unaware commissions.” The walls of the art-partment filled with stencil images, the furniture hidden by stacked cardboard practice and finished canvases and the floor dusted with stencil shavings.

The Eureka Moment

When you see a Renoir, you know it’s a Renoir. When you see a Gauguin, you kniw it’s a Gauguin. It was in the Art-partment’s carport that the universe gave Snyder his signature technique. He’d been pondering Pollock’s drip method when he looked at the storage closet at the end of his carport. Some of his first stencils were bulging out of it. Eureka, he’d found it: drip method with stencils.

He laid out an old blanket on the concrete, bought $100 of “oops” paint from Home Depot, ran an extension cord from his second-floor apartment for his paint dryer and began his experimenting with the technique. “Completely engulfed in the discovery of what has become my signature drip painting style, I began producing a body of artwork at an uncontrollable rate,” Snyder says.

Riding his bike in the Village one day, Snyder saw an empty store front. He inquired at the plumbing shop next door and found the owner’s name was Art Brown. That seemed to be a sign. Snyder leased the place and “I sat in Snyder Art on day one of my new studio staring out the front window and brainstorming how I would connect with each and every community member of the Carlsbad Village.”

A Studio, A Pit, A Wall and a Way

Snyder was logging 10 to 12 hours a day as a full-time artist. There was an open-door policy at Snyder Art on State St. He wanted it to be “a cultural hub for creativity.” Having sharpened two skills, the street stencil and the drip stencil, as well as introducing his signature character Doodle—the innocent yet mischievous character who resurfaces long forgotten childhood memories, Snyder set his eyes on the single goal of creating a more artistic culture in the Carlsbad Village. “I knew if I was able to help inspire the emergence of a new culture based on creativity and community, it would benefit residents, visitors and local businesses alike.”

Ideas were popping at a prodigious rate. Snyder encouraged people to interact with art in real time and space, but also connect in cyberspace. He hosted Christmas ornament and Easter egg crafting parties. The resulting crafts were tagged with numbers and logging instructions, hidden in the Village, found in real time and stories shared online. His Doodle hunts go on throughout the year. Snyder has had many art shows of both his Doodles and Drips, but speaks with great passion about his You-Create-the-Art Shows. (we explain the drip style—do we need to explain the Doodle as well?) I think it is important as many people identify me most with my Doodle Art. I think I accomplished explaining above.

Snyder knew his small street art needed a bigger canvas so he practiced at the Buena Vista Reservoir, or “The Pit” as it is known to skaters and street artists. Snyder has been a major driving force behind the emergence of the Village mural scene; there are six large Doodle murals in the Village. He’s also the director and curator of the Carlsbad Art Wall. “I had been developing the idea of a rotating mural wall for many years,” Snyder says, “but the vision never came to fruition due to the lack of the necessary high-profile wall to support the project. This provided just what I had been searching for over the years.” In the Carlsbad Art Wall process, a local artist paints a mural on Grubby’s east wall and it is there for two months. Then Snyder buffs it—that is as painful for him as it is for us—and holds a teen street art workshop in conjunction with the Carlsbad Boys & Girls Clubs. That work gets buffed and a new artist paints the wall.

A World-Class Canvas

It might be rare for someone to find their true passion. If you are lucky enough to discover it,” Snyder says “You will realize you have been doing it your entire life.” Snyder has had a love for doodling and Carlsbad since childhood. Like his dandelion symbol which represents a single idea, Snyder continues to follow his passions one planted idea at a time—always hoping to inspire the growth of more dandelions along the way.

Win a Doodle Book
1. Visit snyderartdesign.com
2. Find all 10 dandelion icons hidden on the website.
3. Take a screenshot of each one.
4. Email screenshots to theartist(at)snyderartdesign(dot)com
5. Email email subject: “10 years of Snyder Art”

New Website
www.snyderartdesign.com

State Beach Classic Surf Contest: June 4

WHAT: State Beach Classic surf contest
WHERE: Tamarack Beach
WHEN: Sunday, June 4, 2017

The State Beach Classic (A Tribute to Banning Capps) is a surfing event to carry on the lasting positive spirit of its inspiration, Banning Capps. Banning was one of Carlsbad’s favorite sons who’s life was cut short by a tragic accident.

This event is put on “ By Carlsbad Surfers for Carlsbad Surfers” to not only join together as friends and family of our awesome surf community, but to also ensure that the legacy of surfing in our community will last for generations to come.

Pink Trio in Carlsbad Village | 360 VR/video

On Friday, May 19, PinkTrio performed in the Carlsbad Village. The performance was captured in 360 VR/video by Snyder Art.

The PinkTrio is a group of young jazz musicians in San Diego, California founded in 2015 after meeting at various jazz camps and performing at the San Diego House of Blues. PinkTrio specializes in classic and modern jazz tunes.

To view in 360 VR/video:
On Desktop:
Click play. Click screen and drag to rotate the camera view.

On Mobile device:
Tap play. Rotate body to change camera view. 360/VR experience not compatible Apple devices and will not work in the Safari browser. If you have an Apple device, download the Youtube app and search “Pink Trio in Carlsbad Village.”

The Carlsbad Lagoon Moon

Sean Dominguez paints the Carlsbad Art Wall

Carlsbad Art Wall Sean Dominguez
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On May 13, Carlsbad artist Sean Dominguez finished a sea life themed mural on the Carlsbad Art Wall (CAW) located on the east facing wall of Señor Grubby’s in the Carlsbad Village.

On a weekend with a high chance of rain and a 100,000 shoppers in route for the Village Faire, Carlsbad icon and artist Sean Dominguez readied his buckets of paint.

Quick brush stokes quickly outlined the early glimpses of a perfect barrel. Unlike each of the 11 prior CAW artists, Dominguez supplies excluded spray cans. His palette included only of acrylic latex exterior paint and brushes.

PURCHASE THIS PAINTING: seandominguez@roadrunner.com

By late afternoon, the soggy clouds reached their threshold and a hefty rain dumped down. Dominguez’s wave began to take shape in a series of thick brushstrokes like the canvas of a late 19th century Impressionist.

The nearby pop-up canopy offered perfect shelter for Dominquez when the rain thickened providing a much needed, and often forced, break for the passionate artist. These sporadic breaks also offered an opportunity for him to reminisce of past surf adventures.

Dominguez is a well traveled surfer and artist. His global meanders are exhibited in his ocean themed artwork—each resurfacing memories of perfect surf sessions from Mexico to Bali. Dominguez shared stories of saving the unprepared at Uluwatu, surfing perfect G-Land and lonesome perfection in Mexico.

Though Dominguez often shared these stories of travel, a special warmth was felt as his stories returned back to his hometown of Carlsbad. A life-long local, Dominguez shared stories of growing up in Carlsbad, surfing the local breaks and being involved in local politics.

With substantial progress and roughly eight hours already logged on the wall, Dominguez called it a day, which grew to a week long break due to s wet forecast.

A week later and under a sunny sky, Dominguez returned to the wall where he focused on two large dolphins, one circling in the background while the other up front and full of smiles.

As Dominguez blended the fleeting light of the wave and smoothed the sunlight reflection on the dolphins, a number of visitors stopped to praise his skill—some strangers, but most friends of the long-time local.

Seen up and down the coast and inside homes and businesses all around the county, Dominguez’s work can be found everywhere. Chances are you have even held a piece of his artwork. As the artist behind all Pizza Port and Lost Abbey artwork included on brewery beer cans, t-shirts, bar labels, etc., you have at one time or another owned a piece of his art, or at least a reproduction.

The Carlsbad Art Wall’s newest mural is already providing the much needed distraction during these early signs of  summer flat spells. It might not provide the ride we daydream of, but at least it will resurface some good memories.


Click HERE for all the photos

Click HERE for all press

Click HERE to submit a design

Click HERE for photos of past CAW murals


Started in March 2015, Carlsbad Village based artist Bryan Snyder will be bringing a street artists/muralist every 2 months to paint a mural on the east facing wall of Señor Grubby’s in the Carlsbad Village.

Click HERE for photos of Snyder’s street art workshop: May 8th

The goal of the Carlsbad Art Wall is to serve as a conduit between aspiring artists and professional artists, to provide a platform to engage and educate the Carlsbad community in the creative act of large scale public painting and to introduce a variety of new art and creative processes to the Carlsbad community.

Directions to the Carlsbad Art Wall located at Señor Grubby’s

A prehistoric marketing strategy by CHS

Carlsbad High School didn’t use nagging re-targeting digital marketing campaigns, printed door-hangers or obnoxiously loud television commercials. They used the oldest trick in the book—they took it to the streets!

Endangered Species Day at Buena Vista Audubon Center

What: Buena Vista Audubon Society
Where: Buena Vista Audubon Nature Center (map)
When: Saturday, May 20 – 10 am-2 pm

45 mile skate-a-thon to end in Carlsbad

Who: The SD Wheels
What: 45 mile Skate A Thon with After Party/Wellness Fair
When: Saturday, May 20, 2017 1pm – 5pm
Where: Choice Juicery (map)

Skate Or Die for Mental Health Awareness Month. This year Josh will be skating his 45 mile route to raise money for San Diego Youth Services, a local non-profit that is working to End Homelessness, Prevent Delinquency and School Failure, Break the Cycle of Child Abuse and Neglect, Promote Mental Health & Addiction Recovery.

Join us at Choice Superfood Bar and Juicery in the Village of Carlsbad to watch Josh roll in from the historic 101 Coast Highway. Come cheer him on with us at our wellness fair, grab a snack, rock out and win killer prizes!

www.thesdwheels.com

Snyder installs a new drip art sculpture in Carlsbad

Hank Wayne Snyder Art Carlsbad

Snyder installs a new drip art sculpture in Carlsbad

On May 6 Carlsbad artist Bryan Snyder installed his newest drip art sculpture in the Carlsbad Village.

The newest omnipresent drip art sculpture is the first collaboration installation between Snyder and son Henry.

Learn more about Snyder’s omnipresent drip art sculptures.

Teen Street Art Workshop by Snyder

On Thrusday, May 4, Carlsbad Art Wall director Bryan Snyder introduced another group of teens from the Boys and Girls Club of Carlsbad to the creative process of street art.

Snyder’s lesson focused on evolving a short word into a graphical composition.

See some of Snyder past workshops:

February 20 worshop
November 16 workshop
June 16 workshop
January 13 workshop

Sean Dominguez to paint the Carlsbad Art Wall

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WHEN: Saturday-Sunday, May 6-7
WHERE: Señor Grubby’s in Carlsbad Village (map)

The Carlsbad Art Wall (CAW) begins its second year with Carlsbad local artist and creative behind Pizza Port’s legendary artwork. Carlsbad local artist Sean Dominguez is scheduled to begin painting Saturday, May 6, and finishing Sunday, May 7 at Señor Grubby’s in the Carlsbad Village.

Sean Dominguez’s website

You have held his art. You have drank his art—and there is a good chance you have regretted his art. Sean Dominguez is the creative master behind the artwork used on everything Pizza Port Brewery. His designs are reproduced on cans, bottles, vehicles, t-shirts and anything else related to the immensely popular/multiple location brewery.

In addition to providing the artwork for Pizza Port, as well as sibling company Lost Abbey, Sean is an accomplished muralists with creations scattered around Southern California.

PAST CAW ARTISTS
bumblebeelovesyou
Morley
Annie Preece
Devin Liston
MDMN
Skye Walker
Sebastien Walker
Gloria Muriel
Sand One
Kris Markovich
Free Humanity

Only wieners leave their trash behind

Carlsbad dog street art

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Summer in Carlsbad is an amazing time of year. The suns rays barely reach hot, the ocean temperature flirts with warm and the days stretch long.

Locals have the privilege of living where many plan their annual vacations to, but it does come at a price.

Each year thousands of tourists pounce on the local beaches and neighboring streets, often leaving heaps of trash scattered across the sandy shore and throughout the Village—leaving the locals to pick up after them.

This year Carlsbad locals have a simple message for those planning on visiting our paradise by the sea…

“Don’t be a wiener, pick up your trash!”

Snyder paints in Carlsbad studio in 360 VR/video

Snyder 360 art video

Bryan Snyder of Snyder Art and Design created a pet portrait in his Carlsbad, CA studio documented in 360 VR/video.

The 360 video experience not supported in Safari. If viewing on an apple mobile device or tablet, view within the YouTube app.

Contact for pet drip painting commission inquiries:
theartist@snyderartdesign.com

Has Carlsbad’s summer started?

Carlsbad beach

Summer is just around the corner, but locals on today’s packed beaches thought otherwise.

Free Humanity paints the Carlsbad Art Wall

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On Saturday, February 25, Los Angeles artist Free Humanity painted an abstract mural on the Carlsbad Art Wall (CAW) located on the east facing wall of Señor Grubby’s in the Carlsbad Village.

1Artists express their reactions to the world around them through a wide variety of mediums. Free Humanity is no exception. He has sprayed satirical stencils on the side of a liquor stores, wheat pasted mashups of popular culture and implemented installations questioning science for many years.

24Free always has a lot to say and has never been shy to shout it. In the early 2010s, Free’s art could be found on every electrical box in Los Angeles, usually heavy with dark political references. In 2011, Free sculpted an apple grenade and hung it from a tree which quickly brought out the bomb squad, climaxing with a inspection by a wheeled robot.

19Today politically charged debates can be heard in the streets, threaded online and blanketed across all media. We have all partook in this banter. We have all won some and we have lost some, but in all outcomes, an emerging headache follows us through the day.

21Free has made a name for himself through these types of heated conversations, backed by strong iconography, but some of his most poplar pieces have come recently completely void of any political jargon and controversy—and it could not have come at a better time.

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Free invites you to abandon this politically fueled discourse and embrace the rhythmic patterns of his thousand colorful hearts painted in his most recent mural on the the Carlsbad Art Wall. He dared onlookers to shut off their mind, exit its all-encompassing stubbornness and voyage through the evolving mural abstractions.

9While an assistant hovered nearby with a camera in hand, Free sprayed a vibrant undercoat. Unorthodox to all, Free introduced a new and visually exciting technique. With a quick jab, Free punctured the first spraycan with a screwdriver resulting in a short-lived explosions of color. One after another, Free detonated each can resulting in a cloud of color smoke, gravity pulling drips and awes from each admirer.

11The wall immediately transformed into an feathery cloud of color completely engulfing the earlier white buff. Free and his assistant shifted their technique to a flurry of fat-capped hearts, each weightless and floating skyward as many passersby awed at the arrangements of color. Heavy drips puddled in the green grass and paint fumes drifted into the cloudy sky.

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12Fans from near and far made Carlsbad their weekend destination to meet the artist and experience his creative process. Some purchased artwork straight from the wall where blank canvases caught the wide sprays and uncontrollable drips. Others pocketed stickers exhibiting Free’s portraiture works.

The day grew long as Free and assistant layered the mural. Abstract and unplanned lines intertwined through each heart. Like the rhythmic sounds of a Phillip Glass composition, Free’s mural enticed a comfortably numb and meditative state. No one questioned its meaning. No one asked for a title. Each onlooker simply gazed contently.

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Free’s newest style is a welcoming break from politics. It’s an intermission between debates and it’s the calm center of a dizzying twister. Where everything around you antagonizes confrontation, headache and controversy, Free’s newest mural on the Carlsbad Art Wall simply puts your mind on hold—inviting a meditative journey based purely on the visual.

Click HERE for all the photos

Click HERE for all press

Click HERE to submit a design

Click HERE for photos of past CAW murals

Started in March 2015, Carlsbad Village based artist Bryan Snyder will be bringing a street artists/muralist every 2 months to paint a mural on the east facing wall of Señor Grubby’s in the Carlsbad Village.
The goal of the Carlsbad Art Wall is to serve as a conduit between aspiring artists and professional artists, to provide a platform to engage and educate the Carlsbad community in the creative act of large scale public painting and to introduce a variety of new art and creative processes to the Carlsbad community.
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Directions to the Carlsbad Art Wall located at Señor Grubby’s

Bryan Snyder hosts another street art workshop

snyder street art workshop

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snyder street art workshop

snyder street art workshop

snyder street art workshop

snyder street art workshop

Carlsbad Art Wall creative director Bryan Snyder hosted another street art workshop on Monday, February 20 on the east facing wall at Señor Grubby’s in the Carlsbad Village.

The workshop is a collaboration with the Carlsbad Boys and Girls Club of Carlsbad with partial funding by a Community Arts Grant from the City of Carlsbad’s Cultural Arts Office.

Free Humanity to paint the Carlsbad Art Wall

FreeHumanity

WHEN: Saturday, Feb. 25 (all day)
WHERE: Señor Grubby’s in Carlsbad Village (map)

After the last mural by a Carlsbad based artist, the Carlsbad Art Wall (CAW) is bringing a Los Angeles muralist to the Village to wrap up the project’s 2nd year. LA based artist Free Humanity is scheduled to begin painting Saturday, February 25, 2017 at Señor Grubby’s in the Carlsbad Village. The artist will be painting all day. Mural to be completed the same day.

Free Humanity’s website

Through stencils, wheatpastes and installations, Free Humanity uses his urban and gallery art to express his reactions to the world around him. Critical of politics, religious and science, the artist’s art is fueled by Buddhist principles of egalitarian selflessness and aims to “take back the Humanity stolen from our minds by social manipulation and planting seeds of positivity through art and consciousness.

Free’s work has been a staple in the Los Angeles streets for nearly a decade, but can also be found all over the world.

PAST CAW ARTISTS
bumblebeelovesyou
Morley
Annie Preece
Devin Liston
MDMN
Skye Walker
Sebastien Walker
Gloria Muriel
Sand One
Kris Markovich

Carlsbad model by Snyder accepted by Historical Society

Carlsbad Model Byran Snyder

Magee Park Carlsbad

The Tim Burton-esque model of the Carlsbad Village created by Bryan Snyder for the Carlsbad Magazine cover (Nov.–Dec. 2016) is now part of the Carlsbad Historical Society’s collection of local memorabilia.

You can view the model located in the Shipley Barn by visiting the Magee House located at Magee Park.

Friday, Saturday and Sunday 11–3 pm.
Private Tours with Tea are given Monday through Thursday BY APPOINTMENT ONLY

More info at:
www.carlsbadhistoricalsociety.com

Touring the Carlsbad Encina Power Plant

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After gathering in the parking lot outside the electric security gate, a group of interested residents began the highly anticipated tour of the legendary Encina Power Plant in Carlsbad.

The tour began with an hour long photo presentation by NRG safety manager Jonas Jackson on the history, the engineering of the steam cycle and the future of the power plant.

The tour continued out of the presentation and into the facility lounge where  we were provided hardhats, gloves and ear plugs, as well as a close view of retired turbine blade.

We were soon led through a variety of wide open halls, staircases and elevators through-out the interior of the power plant periodically stopping at essential posts including control rooms, boilers and turbines.

An opened door high above the plant floor invited us to the exterior roof of the power plant. A rusted rail and pair of chairs separated us from the highway 101 below. A view we only imagined over the past decades greeted us with stormy surf, a cloud scattered sky and the creeping sun.

Jonas led us back into the plant and out the east facing door where we found the base of the nearly 400ft. plant chimney. Emergency communication satellites hung near the bottom as the chimney top receded into the sky.

The future of the Power Plant is limited, but details on the exact date of decommissioning is uncertain due to the complicated logistics of a water intake to the new power plant, which will have to be built if the “old” power plant is removed.

Whether Encina’s future is days or years, we all felt extremely lucky to have had the opportunity to explore the grounds of our local landmark.

Thanks Jonas, Patty and Ryan for all the interesting facts and the highly anticipated tour—and a special thanks to Linda for organizing this opportunity.

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Email theartist@snyderartdesign.com for artwork inquiries.

all photos by Bryan Snyder

New public art on the Ocean Village apts.

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New public artwork hanging on the exterior wall of the Ocean Village apartments located at 3350 Harding Street.

artist: unknown


Email all thoughts, stories and photos to theartist (at) snyderartdesign.com