There are a lot of different mural careers in NYC, from working as a mural artist, to mural design, to interior decorating.
Below are a few key career paths that have become more popular in recent years.
New York City muralist and artist Jason McManus, pictured, has created several of the murals in the city.
Jason McManuuses mural at the Brooklyn Museum, in 2012.
McManus started working in his late teens, when he started working on a mural in a Brooklyn subway station.
He has since worked on murals throughout the city, and he is a regular contributor to art blogs and the New York Times Magazine.
He recently completed his third mural in the Bronx, a work called “Grown-Ups” that was completed in September 2016.
McGuire said that he has “seen the rise of murals” in New York City, which has attracted an increasing number of people who work in a career similar to that of an interior decorator.
“The city’s growing murals are part of that shift, and it’s happening in a way that is very exciting to me,” he said.
“I’ve noticed that in my career, I’m a painter.
And so it’s really exciting to see how people have become so connected to their art.
I can really feel the passion in the eyes of people and they’re coming to my murals.”
McManuus said that while he is “trying to be the best I can be” in the industry, he also “does a lot to help others do the same.”
McManuses mural on East 57th Street in Queens, on June 20, 2017.
McAnally, a young, professional muralist, recently opened his own studio, The Art of My Life.
His work has garnered rave reviews from critics, including the New Yorker, the New Statesman, and the Washington Post.
McAntaly said that his most recent work, “The Last Dance,” was commissioned by a client who needed to decorate a home.
The artist said that “my goal with this work is to give the viewer a sense of what life would be like if you could see your house from every angle.
I wanted to show a glimpse into what it would be if you were living there.”
McAntally said that the “dance” was inspired by his own life, which he said was “really rough” and “really messy” but “it’s been really fun.”
McAnality said that after creating the work, he decided to share it with his fellow muralists in hopes that they would see it as an example of their own life and that of others who have gone through similar hardships.
McAntony added that he hopes the art will inspire other muralists to pursue the same kind of passion.
One of the most prominent artists in New Orleans, Damien J. Salaam, said that there is “a lot of talent out there right now,” and he hopes to see that talent translate to the mural industry.
Salaam said that as a young artist, he would take “very little money and literally work my ass off,” which made him “really self-indulgent and arrogant.”
He said that it was during this time that he had “a few really bad experiences with the industry.”
“I went from being a very well-known artist in New England to being a known artist in Miami,” he explained.
“The only time I got really good was in New Jersey.
I had an accident and my career ended there.”
Salaams “Last Dance” mural in New Brunswick, NJ, in 2017.
Salasam has recently been making murals that feature characters from his work.
Salaamy recently completed the “Hoodie” in West Palm Beach, Florida.
He said that in his work, characters from “The Color Purple” are featured, as well as characters from other artists’ works.
Salam said he hopes that “all of the artists that I work with and all of the muralists that I interact with are inspired by what’s happening now in New America.”
Salam has also been commissioned to create murals for other prominent figures in New New York, including New York Knicks forward Kristaps Porzingis and former New York Mayor Rudy Giuliani.
“People have really embraced me and I feel really honored to be able to be so close to so many people,” Salaamy said.
“I feel like my work is really touching and I think it’s a really powerful way to connect people with art.
It really does bring people together.”
Salasamy’s career in New Mexico began in 2010, when his mural for the New Mexico State Capitol went viral.
He continued to work in New Mexican cities, including Las Cruces, and later spent four years at the University of New Mexico.