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Some observers use the term "independent public art" to describe a type of street art, which can also include work in remote places that may not be visited by an audience, and may also be short-lived.
An ephemeral instance of colored smoke in the forest, or a precarious rock balance are examples.
Keith Haring once commandeered the wall for his own use in 1982.
After Haring, a stream of well-known street artists followed, until the wall had gradually taken on prestigious status.
New media forms such as projection onto large city buildings are an increasingly popular tool for street artists—and the availability of cheap hardware and software allows street artists to become more competitive with corporate advertisements.
Much like open source software, artists are able to create art for the public realm from their personal computers, similarly creating things for free which compete with companies making things for profit.
This period coincides with Keith Haring's subway advertisement subversions and Jean-Michel Basquiat's SAMO tags.
Many instances come in the form of guerrilla art, which is composed to make a public statement about the society that the artist lives within.
By 2008, the wall became privately managed and made available to artists by commission or invitation only.
A series of murals by René Moncada began appearing on the streets of So Ho in the late 1970s emblazoned with the words [I AM THE BEST ARTIST Rene|I AM THE BEST ARTIST].
A common motive is that creating art in a format which utilizes public space allows artists who may otherwise feel disenfranchised to reach a much broader audience than other styles or galleries would allow.
Whereas traditional graffiti artists have primarily used spray paint to produce their work, "street art" encompasses many other media, such as LED art, mosaic tiling, murals, stencil art, sticker art, "Lock On" sculptures, street installations, wheatpasting, woodblocking, yarn bombing, and rock balancing.