The Coronavirus has affected all areas of life, and street art has not been left out. Graffiti artists in different countries take to the streets with spray cans of paint and depict in their own way the pandemic and the way humanity fights the virus.
USA ART newS has collected 25 of what we think is the best coronavirus graffiti from around the world. There’s love, politics, gratitude and, of course, toilet paper.
A visitor takes a photo of graffiti featuring the Lord of the Rings character Gollum holding a roll of toilet paper, a shopping item hoarded by consumers during the coronavirus pandemic crisis, and the words “My Treasure” in German, on March 23, 2020 in Berlin, Germany. The coronavirus and the disease it causes, COVID-19, are having a fundamental impact on society, government and the economy in Germany. Public life has been restricted to the essentials in an effort by authorities to slow the spread of infections. Hospitals are scrambling to increase their testing and care capacity. An economic recession seems likely as economic activity is slowed and many businesses are temporarily closed. Schools, daycare centers and universities remain shuttered. Both the federal and state governments are seeking to mobilize resources and find adequate policies to confront the virus and mitigate its impact. (Photo by Adam Berry/Getty Images)
Buddha in a mask in Mumbai.
“All of you… Thank you!” on the wall of a hospital in Brescia, Italy.
Model and actress Anna Nicole Smith wearing a mask. Artist Jules Mac
Uncle Sam in Barcelona, Spain, artist of TV Boy (Salvatore Benintende).
Jan van Eyck wearing a mask by the artist Lionel Stanhope in London.
Street art in Los Angeles by the artist Hijack
Venice Beach, Los Angeles, Pony Wave artist.
Our nurses are our saints. Graffiti artist Bandit in L.A.
Super Nurse by Amsterdam artist Fake, dedicated to all medical professionals who fight the coronavirus
“Cancel plans, not humanity.” The work of Corie Mattie, an artist in Los Angeles.
Love cannot be quarantined. The work of muralist Reuben Rojas in Santa Monica, California.
In one of the drawings, the Ecuadorian artist Vilma Vargas depicted a “game” of tennis over a patient’s bed. Play doctor with death, and as a tennis ball acts coronavirus.
German artist Markus Grolik depicts a subway with a passenger and a rabbit (a symbol of Easter in Western countries) with colored eggs in his backpack. Both are masked and ride at a strict distance from each other.
Caricaturist Abdelghani Dahdouh from Morocco showed the struggle against the coronavirus by scientists.
The Cuban artist under the nickname Osval depicts an elderly woman to whom death instead of a wad of threads for knitting offers coronavirus.