Collateral damage Print Limited edition print RISK Kelly Graval Limn Gallery

RISK - Collateral Damage

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This framed 2016 limited edition print by RISK (Kelly Graval) is an archival Pigment Print on 300gsm Cotton Rag Fine Art Paper. Edition of 50. This print is part of the Collateral Damage Series that consists of random cut out sections of RISK’s studio wall. There is only one other "Collateral Damage" print in existence - that one is in Kelly's archives. This print is literally the last one in the edition.


Framed size: 750 x 580mm


Kelly Graval, better known by his graffiti tag RISK, was one of the first artists to exhibit graffiti and street art in galleries. With a career spanning 30 years, RISK has solidified his place in the history books as a world-renowned graffiti legend. RISK has a style defined by cleanly executed lettering paired with graphic imagery and architectural lines. In 1988, RISK went to New York and painted subway cars, making him the first L.A. writer to have his work run, and probably the last (in 1989, the New York Metropolitan Transit Authority mandated that all subway cars be free of graffiti before they ran). RISK became involved in various Hollywood projects, working on the American science fiction comedy film Bill and Ted’s Excellent Adventure and videos for the eminent musicians, such as Red Hot Chili Peppers, Ice Cube, Bad Religion and Michael Jackson. In the course of his nearly 30-year career, Graval has become one of the most influential figures for subsequent generations of graffiti artists, particularly in Los Angeles. At the peak of his brilliant career, RISK started to paint his graffiti on canvases and he co-founded the Third Rail, a series of street art gallery shows, along with DANTE and SLICK. Afterward, he turned the Third Rail into a successful graffiti-inspired clothing brand, winning designer of the year awardsand sponsoring celebrities like Kid Rock. In 2019, he worked on the artwork for Blink-182's eighth album Nine and in the lyric music video of its lead single, Blame It On My Youth.