Celebrate life itself with this incredible Pack of iconic Haring stickers. Whether marveling at the wonders of our Earth, feeling the Rhythm of the music, or contemplating the unknown, any of them are sure to channel good vibrations.
3 die-cut stickers, silkscreened on premium vinyl, each with a commemorative back print.
About Apply Stickers
At Apply, we inherited the art-filled NYC streets Haring helped create. In partnering with his Foundation, we’re excited to further his legacy of positivity, whimsy, mischief, and community engagement. To kick things off, we’re releasing a set of six striking die-cut stickers. Each features a major theme in Haring’s work, including New York City, Love, Play, Rhythm, Earth and the Supernatural, with backprinting of black & white all-over designs. They’re silkscreened in popping colors on heavyweight white vinyl and sized to fit onto the surfaces that define your life.
About the Artist
Keith Allen Haring (May 4, 1958 – February 16, 1990) was an American artist whose pop art emerged from the New York City graffiti subculture of the 1980s. His animated imagery has "become a widely recognized visual language". Much of his work includes sexual allusions that turned into social activism by using the images to advocate for safe sex and AIDS awareness. In addition to solo gallery exhibitions, he participated in renowned national and international group shows such as documenta in Kassel, the Whitney Biennial in New York, the São Paulo Biennial, and the Venice Biennale. The Whitney Museum held a retrospective of his art in 1997.
Haring's popularity grew from his spontaneous drawings in New York City subways—chalk outlines of figures, dogs, and other stylized images on blank black advertising spaces. After gaining public recognition, he created colorful larger scale murals, many commissioned. He produced more than 50 public artworks between 1982 and 1989, many of them created voluntarily for hospitals, day care centers and schools. In 1986, he opened the Pop Shop as an extension of his work. His later work often conveyed political and societal themes— anti-crack, anti-apartheid, safe sex, homosexuality and AIDS—through his own iconography.