Yes, one movement, reverse graffiti, was started in England and has since spread to the US. Reverse graffiti is when artists spray “cleaning words” and visuals on dirty walls to make people think about the state of their environment and how they’ve been treating it (or allowing it to be treated.)
There are also other graffiti artists which paint ecological or environmentalism-inspired murals in big cities all over the world.
[img_assist|nid=195555|title=Moss|desc=|link=none|align=left|width=0|height=0]There are many graffiti artists that specialize in green graffiti. Some of them actually use moss and grass to create their images. Moss can be attached to walls using entirely biodegradable ingredients. The moss can then continue to grow, and be shaped as desired.
Montreal artist Peter Gibson uses the street as his canvas, condemning car culture and oil dependency while encouraging more green modes of transportation like walking or riding a bike. He began by painting his own bike lanes on the street and his work soon evolved into more abstract images and ideas commenting on society and authoritarianism.
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