BANKSY - Forgive Us Our Trespassing
BANKSY - Forgive Us Our Trespassing
BANKSY - Forgive Us Our Trespassing
BANKSY - Forgive Us Our Trespassing
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BANKSY - Forgive Us Our Trespassing

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In 2010 Banksy produced Forgive Us Our Trespassing, a stenciled image of a boy kneeling in prayer and asking for forgiveness from God for defacing a wall.

This framed 2010 poster by BANKSY titled 'Forgive Us Our Trespassing' is an offset lithograph that was released as a piece of promotional material for BANKSY's documentary, 'Exit Through the Gift Shop', and contains the BANKSY signature in plate (printed) on the lower right of the print. Comes with original 'Don't Panic' Envelope. 

This image was released as a insert poster for the magazine 'Don't Panic' in 2010. 

'Exit Through the Gift Shop: A Banksy Film' is a 2010 British documentary film, directed by street artist Banksy. It tells the story of Thierry Guetta, a French immigrant in Los Angeles, and his obsession with street art. The film charts Guetta's constant documenting of his every waking moment on film, from a chance encounter with his cousin, the artist Invader, to his introduction to a host of street artists with a focus on Shepard Fairey and Banksy, whose anonymity is preserved by obscuring his face and altering his voice, to Guetta's eventual fame as a street artist himself. 

The film premiered at the 2010 Sundance Film Festival on 24 January 2010, and it was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature.

 

Framed size: 920 x 735mm

*Note - this poster was originally folded as a magazine insert. Fold lines are visible in the print. 

**Frame differs slightly from image. See pictures of the actual frame in the gallery shots.

 

Whether plastering cities with his trademark parachuting rat, painting imagined openings in the West Bank barrier in Israel, or stenciling “We’re bored of fish” above a penguins’ zoo enclosure, Banksy creates street art with an irreverent wit and an international reputation that precedes his anonymous identity. Banksy has gained his notoriety through a range of urban interventions, from modifying street signs and printing his own currency to illegally hanging his own works in institutions such as the Louvre and the Museum of Modern Art. Most often using spray paint and stencils, Banksy has crafted a signature, immediately identifiable graphic style—and a recurring cast of cops, soldiers, children, and celebrities—through which he critically examines contemporary issues of consumerism, political authority, terrorism, and the status of art and its display.