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Volcom is proud to collaborate with modern street impressionist Anthony Lister for a unique limited collection that explores the themes of money and corruption as it relates to the modern cyber state. Anthony Lister's passion and commitment to social commentary fills us with pride to be able work with such an artist whose spirit is the embodiment of True To This!

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Anthony Lister Through the lens of Dustin Dollin
Back in November we handed Dustin Dollin a camera while we were in Austin, Texas for the launch of the Volcom X Lister Collection to capture his escapades with friend, and world renowned street artist, Anthony Lister as they embarked on a trip from the launch party in Austin, to the Sound on Sound Music Festival and the Anthony Lister Art Experience in Mexico City. The eleven minute edit above documents their travels as they make their way south through the perspective of Dustin Dollin. So what is it like to travel with Dollin and Lister? Watch the video above to find out and click the images below for recaps of each event! Dustin Filming While Lister get's ready for the Volcom X Lister party at the Volcom Garden in Austin, TX Photo: Arto Saari Lister live painting at the Sound on Sound Music Festival Photo: Daniel Cabral Lister live drawing in Mexico City
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Holidaze With The Volcom Team
Volcom team riders, Mitch Coleborn, Pat Schmidt, Milton Martinez, Alex Majerus, Pat Moore and Volcom Babe Olivia Jaffe's favorite holiday past times as visualized by Drew Toonz. ... more Drew Toonz
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Photo Recap - Anthony Lister Art Experience in Mexico City
On Thursday, November 10, Volcom and Picnic Magazine celebrated a Mexico City Art Happening with renowned street graffiti artist Anthony Lister. The event was held at Picnic House, a unique venue where Picnic Magazine, an awesome art magazine in Mexico City, has their headquarters. It was a night of meet-and-greet, art, music and fun in the middle of one of the many burgeoning cities in beautiful Latin America. Ending the three-tour Lister Art Experience around the world (Spain, Texas, Mexico), and continuing to celebrate the release of the Lister X Volcom collection, this event had special guests partake in the evening, such as iconic skater Dustin Dollin. Picnic house got the evening started at 9pm and soon enough we had a full house accompanied by murals, canvas paintings, and even a live art show by Lister. The music and restless party-goers got people on their feet and on the dance floor, lettin' it loose to the beats of various local DJs until the wee hours of the morning. Special thanks to Picnic Magazine, Indio beer, X Mezcal, the Mexico production team (Sarahi, Checo), and everyone else that made this experience possible! Check out below for the Spain and Texas recaps! Anthony Lister Art Experience Tour Recaps: October 27 - Barcelona, Spain November 2 - Austin, Texas Men's Lister CollectionWomen's Lister Collection   More Lister The Anthony Lister Interview Anthony Lister Street Art Tour In Sydney, Australia Volcom Presents "Anthony Lister Art Experience" Happenings Anthony Lister Collaborates With Volcom On New Collection About Lister Born in 1979 in Brisbane, Australia, Anthony Lister began painting on the streets at the age of 17, a location which has endured as a key part of his practice and is influential to his studio work. As one of Australia's most renowned contemporary artists, Lister's work presents us with a grimy fusion of high and lowbrow culture with influences from a number of areas and genres, including street art, expressionism, pop art and contemporary youth culture. Reveling in the "spirituality" and the "heritage" of Western popular culture, he takes this joint legacy and remolds it into something equally alluring and grotesque, a perfect representation of the society he seeks to depict. Taking influence from the dirtier and rough techniques of "Bad" Painting and merging it with the spirit and practices of graffiti art, Lister has embraced an explosive, scratchy, scrawling form of figurative art using a variety of mediums from painting, drawing and installation to film and music. Give Anthony Lister a follow on Instagram @anthonylister for a look at all his latest work.
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Photo Recap - Anthony Lister Art Experience in Austin, Texas
On November 2, the brand-new 'Volcom Garden' opened in Austin, Texas with an Anthony Lister art takeover. In what has become a destination for music, art, food, and culture for travelers worldwide, Austin, Texas was a natural choice for Volcom to open up a creative and retail space on East 6th street in the heart of Austin’s thriving community. After a quick trip across the Atlantic from Lister's first show in Barcelona, Spain, he landed in Austin and immediately went to work. On Thursday night, guests found themselves in midst of a “Lister Live” painting, while under strobe light and fog machine, he sketched a live ballerina who held traditional poses. For the art experience, Lister commissioned a mural on the outside of the building: a piece on the main wall inside Volcom Garden and presented 14 unique canvas pieces. In attendance were many well-respected community members and Volcom team riders who were in town to enjoy Austin, Volcom’s new facility, and the Sound on Sound music festival. The timing for these Anthony Lister Happenings was also to celebrate the launch of the Holiday 2016 Lister X Volcom collaboration, an eight piece men’s collection and a four piece women’s collection. The third and final stop for the Anthony Lister Art Experience is scheduled for November 10 in Mexico City at Casa Picnic. Follow @volcomlatam to stay up to date on this event! Anthony Lister Art Experience Tour: RECAP - October 27 - Barcelona, Spain November 2 - Austin, Texas November 10 - MXDF, Mexico City Men's Lister CollectionWomen's Lister Collection   More Lister The Anthony Lister Interview Anthony Lister Street Art Tour In Sydney, Australia Volcom Presents "Anthony Lister Art Experience" Happenings Anthony Lister Collaborates With Volcom On New Collection About Lister Born in 1979 in Brisbane, Australia, Anthony Lister began painting on the streets at the age of 17, a location which has endured as a key part of his practice and is influential to his studio work. As one of Australia's most renowned contemporary artists, Lister's work presents us with a grimy fusion of high and lowbrow culture with influences from a number of areas and genres, including street art, expressionism, pop art and contemporary youth culture. Reveling in the "spirituality" and the "heritage" of Western popular culture, he takes this joint legacy and remolds it into something equally alluring and grotesque, a perfect representation of the society he seeks to depict. Taking influence from the dirtier and rough techniques of "Bad" Painting and merging it with the spirit and practices of graffiti art, Lister has embraced an explosive, scratchy, scrawling form of figurative art using a variety of mediums from painting, drawing and installation to film and music. Give Anthony Lister a follow on Instagram @anthonylister for a look at all his latest work. About Volcom Garden The Volcom Garden represents the brand's new evolution and creative vision. Designed to bring Volcom’s ‘True To This’ spirit to life in new and exciting ways, the space will eventually be home to an art gallery, live music venue, skate ramp, and an innovative retail experience. It will also function as an inspiration hub for Volcom’s designers and artists worldwide. The project is spearheaded by Volcom's Global Creative Director, Mike Aho, who lives in Austin, and said, “Volcom has an amazing history of supporting people who are passionate about what they do and the Volcom Garden is the perfect way to embody that ideology. It’s also a long-term commitment to Austin and its creative spirit.” The Volcom Garden takes its name from the brand’s iconic 1993 feature film The Garden.
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Photo Recap - Anthony Lister Art Experience | Barcelona, Spain
The first stop of the Anthony Lister Art Experience tour presented by Volcom kicked off on October 27 in Barcelona, Spain, at the Nasty Garage, one of three stops to celebrate the launch of Anthony Lister's collaborative Volcom X Lister collection! Fans and party-goers enjoyed an exciting evening as Lister unveiled new pieces of work created specifically for the event, vivid video projections, music, and even live art from Lister. Check below for the photo recap! Thank you to Moritz Barcelona, Jagërmeister, Montana Colors, Nasty Garage, Lamono team (Antonella, Felipe, Marco, Julia, Paris and Eva), Volcom Store Barcelona, and everyone who came out to celebrate with us! RECAP - Anthony Lister Art Experience | Barcelona Next stops on the Anthony Lister Art Experience Tour: November 2 - Austin, Texas November 10 - MXDF, Mexico City Men's Lister CollectionWomen's Lister Collection   More Lister The Anthony Lister Interview Anthony Lister Street Art Tour In Sydney, Australia Volcom Presents "Anthony Lister Art Experience" Happenings Anthony Lister Collaborates With Volcom On New Collection About Lister Born in 1979 in Brisbane, Australia, Anthony Lister began painting on the streets at the age of 17, a location which has endured as a key part of his practice and is influential to his studio work. As one of Australia's most renowned contemporary artists, Lister's work presents us with a grimy fusion of high and lowbrow culture with influences from a number of areas and genres, including street art, expressionism, pop art and contemporary youth culture. Reveling in the "spirituality" and the "heritage" of Western popular culture, he takes this joint legacy and remolds it into something equally alluring and grotesque, a perfect representation of the society he seeks to depict. Taking influence from the dirtier and rough techniques of "Bad" Painting and merging it with the spirit and practices of graffiti art, Lister has embraced an explosive, scratchy, scrawling form of figurative art using a variety of mediums from painting, drawing and installation to film and music. Give Anthony Lister a follow on Instagram @anthonylister for a look at all his latest work.
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The Anthony Lister Interview
Known as an advocate for the freedom of visual speech, Australian street graffiti artist Anthony Lister is on a mission to gift his art to the streets without persecution, to explore creativity without boundary, and to continually evolve as an artist. We teamed up with Lister on a collaborative collection which explores the themes of money and corruption as it relates to the modern cyber state. Coinciding with this release, Lister will be hitting the road for the Anthony Lister Art Experience where he will be exhibiting new pieces of work created specifically for each event. INFO: October 27 - Barcelona, Spain November 2 - Austin, Texas November 10 - MXDF, Mexico City Men's ListerWomen's Lister     Volcom Australia’s Head Creative, Kimberley Reynolds, had a chat with Lister about the collection, skateboarding, vandalism vs art, and the process in his creative practice. When did you first take to painting the streets? I was 19 when I started painting electrical boxes around my hometown. I ended up painting over 100 of these boxes over the course of four years. What and where was the first piece? The piece from memory was a painting of clowns holding spray cans. Location was Brisbane, Australia. For you initially, was the act of painting in the streets equally attractive for the protest of creative freedom in your landscape as well as the exhibition of your work being seen by an unsuspecting audience? Honestly, I was most interested in my mum and nanna seeing my work in the wild and watching their reactions. You were quoted in 2014 by an Australian publication, Brisbane's Weekend Edition, saying, "I’m a freedom fighter. I’m fighting for the freedom of visual speech.” How does it feel like it's progressing since this statement in 2014? Well, as long as men and women, boys and girls are being sent to prison for acts of creativity, the struggle continues. So, long story short, not much has changed at all. I guess, I, on the other hand, have progressed greatly in my articulation of defining the problems and developing strategies in which changes could be implicated. You have been commissioned in your street art to paint huge pieces for various commercial clients. How does the emotional or creative feeling differ when painting these pieces over personal and illegal outdoor work? They don't change at all. I always do my best work. I feel that "you are only as smart as your last decision and only as good as your last production.” Whomever I am working with, for or against, I put in the most I can to achieve my goal. Speaking of commissions vs illegal work, earlier this year you were sentenced to community service after facing charges of vandalism by the Brisbane City Council. A council that has previously commissioned you to create works within its cityscape. The case received a lot of media attention in Australia and worldwide for its odd imbalance and self-deeming sense of declaring art vs vandalism. One comment I loved was from filmmaker Eddie Martin on Twitter who noted, “Odd way to treat one of your best cultural assets.” How do you as an artist process this mixed message from authority? Yeah, well it sucks that in this day and age people are being sent to prison for acts of creativity, huh? I'm one of the lucky ones. Having said that, it ended up costing me $78K in lawyer fees, but I still have my integrity, and most importantly, my freedom. The enormous scale pieces you do outdoors are just insanely large. Watching back some footage of you creating these is incredible. Wielding the extended roller the way you do must have taken some real practice. How much prelim work do you put into the composition plan before hitting these spaces and what's the usual approach? I always have a mental sketch before I begin, but that's usually about it. In adventure painting, it is important not to burden ones self with expectations. A lot of Australian artists at your level generally move overseas to bigger markets or art scenes. What keeps you in Australia? It feels like I'm never in Australia. I actually love Australia, but then again I love America and Germany, too. I’ve kinda lived everywhere for a time. Life's great! It seems there is a real correlation between street art and skateboarding in terms of vandalism, creativity within your landscape, and freedom of expression vs law. Do they feel almost the same to you? I agree. I believe it comes down to harvesting an audacity to embrace the freedom to express ones self creatively in the public arena. I recently spoke to another Australian Volcom collaborator who was also raised in Brisbane, Gemma O’Brien, who I know you’ve worked alongside in the past. Gemma mentioned the real longing to work on a solo show and personal work after spending the majority of her time on commissioned work is to hone new skills, test herself and have no parameters. Do you feel the same longing after working on commissioned pieces? Nah, not really. I keep busy on jobs in the street while also maintaining a constant studio practice. I understand what she means though. Making new work and keeping up a practice is like having a child: you can never give enough time or energy. It is the guilt that keeps on giving. You’ve used imagery of dollar bills and skulls through your Volcom collaboration works. What do those symbols communicate for you? Life, death, drugs, fucking, the city, being lost, respect, tragedy, strangers in the club, great tracks. SKULLS and money are like everything and nothing. Like grains of sand through the hourglass of time. In the short film you made with us at Volcom, which was filmed in Sydney at your studio, you made a wonderful metaphor of the streets being the jungle, the animals and blank spaces in the wild being your art, and that you are both the hunter and the hunted within your jungle. Do you feel instinctual and primitive with your art and the means in which you need to go to create it? Is it driven by pure need and sense of survival? A purity, yes. A sense of survival, no. I'm driven by forces greater than myself and I feel like I'm just a messenger working for the boss. Do you have any strategies to avoid being hunted? Yes. I don't disrespect anyone. I use my intuition and senses of smell, hearing and sight to avoid the trappings of a material mindset. When we were filming with you, we had the Volcom Skate Team in town and you’re friends with a few of them, which seems like a totally natural fit. Was it a pretty organic journey creating a collection with Volcom? Yeah, for sure. I’ve been mates with heaps of them for years. When I was asked to create the collection, it was a super laid back and natural fit. When we visited your studio, you showed us some very interesting bronze cast sculpture forms you were beginning to work with. You also seem to cross mediums like video, installations, as well as paint, charcoal and more traditional mediums. How important is it for you as an artist to keep expanding your process? I do it to combat the boredom. I never really think about it like I'm expanding my practice. I just realize I want to make something and then learn how to make it along the way. Most of the time it's a long journey full of trials and errors. There are many exciting and challenging learning curves when dealing with the fundamentals of alchemy. What’s next for you? So much crazy shit. I got this guy making a film that's going to expose me for what I really am. He's the guy that made that documentary, All This Mayhem, which is a dope film about a couple of skaters that ended up making and breaking themselves like a couple of legends. That's going to take a while, but yeah, that and shows, jobs, travelling, life, all kinds of shit, man. Swipe left. Could you list your top five outdoor pieces around the globe that people could check out? Let’s send them on a Lister hunt… New York, Berlin, Paris, Melbourne, Los Angeles, Detroit, New Zealand, Bali, Hong Kong, Milan... Hold on, is that five? Damn, bro, I don't even know what's even still up, let alone where it is. But I do know that I loved every one of them more than the last one before I walked away with my clothes, face, and hands covered in paint, along with a photo. Men's Lister Collection