Noah Graffiti Headband: Inspired from Street Art

Noah Graffiti Headband: Inspired from Street Art

Fashion and art are two sides of the same coin.

Time and again, fashion designers and curators peep into the art world to draw inspiration and the outcomes are just everywhere. Joey and Pooh is no different. Our Noah Graffiti headband is an exquisite ode to the street art culture.

Quirky fonts, powerful messages and bold representations adorn our women’s turban headband. Inspiring slogans, like girl boss and kiss whoever you want are unapologetically eye-catching. Nothing screams #FurtureIsFemale more than these. And why not! After all, women are coming forward, voicing opinions and inspiring change. More power to them!



Like us, if you want to celebrate womanhood, Noah Graffiti headband is the perfect pick for you. Outrageous and authentic, this headpiece, nicely done in subtle colours and embellishments is an absolute game-changer.

Contemporary Street Art Culture

Street art is provocative. For years, it has been used as a tool to deliver messages on cultures, politics and ethics. From Tokyo to New York, you can find lively art installations on sidewalks, buildings and signboards. Sculptures, stickers and paintings are the most common forms of street art.

Today, street art has permeated into the contemporary culture. It is diverse and comes in several forms. Amongst all, graffiti is the most artistic visual representation that adds detail, personality and character to an installation. It is creative, interesting, and at times, poignant.



The Spread of Art

The movement first originated in the late 1960s in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania and soon spread to New York and other urban cities across the globe. TAKI 183, (also known as Demetraki) was the writer, who took this art form to the next level. During the 1970s, he would carry a marker and write his name at every subway station he passed while travelling through the New York City.

Soon, the trains were entirely covered in graffiti. The exterior of the trains came to be known as ‘masterpieces’. Eventually, everyone seems to know his name and even the New York Times published an article on his name, TAKI 183. It was, later, in the 1980s, when spray painting and writing on subway trains were banned, the artists took over the streets, rooftops and walls to mark their protests and exhibit resentments. As a result, such emotive murals and artworks came into existence.

The Noah Graffiti headband is a clear reflection of our love and passion for street art. The additional bubbles and art surrounding each letter lends a dash of eccentricity to our messages.

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