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Portlands subversive sticker culture

A sticker reads: "Save the planet. Kill yourself." Even large wheat pastes that go up can be pressure-washed off really quickly, whereas stickers, even a really small one, takes almost the same amount of time if not longer to peel it off.” As the battle between those putting up the stickers and those taking them down continues, street artists have a fairly new weapon in their arsenal: a special vinyl material called “Eggshell.”  It clings solidly to most clean surfaces and breaks into tiny pieces rather than peeling off, making it virtually impossible to remove, as Skam demonstrated with an eggshell sticker of a former pope stuck to a waste bin in his living room.  Muracchioli said the majority of stickers she sees are on public, not private, property. Skam said respectable paste-up artists follow a set of guidelines, one of which is that you don’t put stickers or posters on private property unless the owner welcomes it, such as at a skate shop.  If that’s the case, Muracchioli said, the city wouldn’t move to enforce the graffiti laws unless it receives citizen complaints. Then they would try to work with the property owner to find a solution, such as a permitted mural.  “The process for us to enforce against property owners is so lengthy that it is rarely worth the staff time,” she said. “Our code requires that a warrant be drafted to gain permission onto the property to remove the graffiti and then lien that cost against the property.” Conklin credits Muracchioli with being more understanding of the street art community and the benefits of public art than her predecessors at the city abatement program. And, she said, the Portland Street Art Alliance has also been in conversations with Commissioner Chloe Eudaly regarding potential changes to the city’s mural laws.  On a warm August night about 10:30 p.m., Street Roots accompanied Skam and Kitska as they sticker bombed Northeast Alberta Street.  Kitska, whose artist name is inspired by her Ukrainian upbringing, carried her stickers in a little flip-pouch. Neither covered their faces while sticker tagging, although they conceal their identities for photographs and when they’re pasting up large posters.  Kitska would look around before slapping up a sticker to ensure no one was watching. She said she’s making up for being such a square all her life. This is her little way of being rebellious. Skam was less cautious in his approach, applying stickers right in front of pedestrians as they walked past.

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