My idea right now is to use an old building which is now abandoned, and using the window that they have now closed to recreate life using my own symbology. I will deal with the building as if there is a monster inside and I’m gonna do a big eye dropping out the window, I’m gonna do a tongue too… The first floor is just about painting, but the second floor I’m going to interact with volume. I want to give the sensation that you are seeing what’s inside the building. I don’t only consider myself as a street artist. For me the street is just another way, another place to express yourself. The only thing is that on the street lots of people see it so you get very quick feedback from the people passing by. That’s what I like the most. Spok: I try to mix the proper realistic style letters with academic painting. The other thing that I do is action graffiti, styles and letters, and then when I approach street art and try and do something different I don’t know why but I go to hyper-realistic constructions. We all do this just for the hell of it, none of us do it just for money or trying to achieve an artistic career or anything, it’s just for the hell of it. Nano4814: It’s really simple, I just walk around the city looking for signs, sometimes friends give me old signs that they’ve picked up, or I see an abandoned shop and take down the sign that was there, take it to the studio, do my designs by hand cutting the vinyl, with markers also, then after I find a spot. It’s better if it’s an abandoned space, so it makes a big contrast between the light and the space, or something that it’s obvious it’s not a shop. The slogans that I use, they evolve from time to time, but if I look back to what things I’ve written in the signs I’m basically talking about time, and life and death. Basic, classical things. Yeah it’s just endless. It’s just basically a guy staring at the universe. [laughs] . Nuria: He comes from the graffiti backround and I’m from the architecture side, more related to art and more traditional way, so we mix it together and this is the conclusion. El Tono: I’m more or less always working with that line and more or less the same shape, but it’s evolving. Nuria: I would like to add something to the place not destroy it so I have to work with the colours of the place, to think about the lines. El Tono: It’s a logo but it’s never the same logo, never, it’s always changing, the dimensions, but you can always recognise it’s from me. Nuria: It’s something done for pedestrians and people on the street. I want to propose a space of reflection. I like to be on the street painting to hear the reaction of the people passing through so it’s kind of social art. El Tono: In my case I didn’t want to forget the street. For me it’s the best place to paint. I don’t want to paint on canvas. This is the most wonderful canvas you can find.