Graffiti stickers

Graffiti stickers DEFAULT
More About Graffit & Street Art Stickers

Look, we don’t want to get anybody in trouble, but we do want to see streets filled with beautiful art. A good way to do this is with custom graffiti and street art stickers - of course with a bit caution and incognito when applying them. Street art has a long history with not only influencing social change, but can also influence trends (and trendsetters alike) and help monetize those in the arts field. Our custom permanent stickers can be cut into any shape or size, which ensures any design won’t just look great, they will stay on any surface you put them. Alternatively, get pages of stickers in either matte or glossy vinyl to make it easy to tag on the go. Leave the spray-paint stained gloves behind and get sticking with your custom graffiti and street art stickers.

Frequently Asked Questions:

Q: Can I order more than one design per page of stickers?
A: You can! When you click the blue Make Custom Stickers button it will bring you to a page of readymade artwork, or the option to upload your own. Once you click on one of the icons, a pop up will give you the option to print a page with the same designs, or to print a page with more than one design. Need some help? Contact [email protected] and a member of our sales team will help you with your order. 

Q: What is your standard stick page size?
A: Our standard sticker page size is 8.5”x11”. 

Q: How many stickers can I fit on a page?
A: Depends on the size of your artwork for how many you can fit on a page!

Q: Does my custom sticker page have to be on the glossy white vinyl material or can I make them on matte or clear vinyl pages?
A: When you’re finished creating your page in our editor, you have the option in the drop down menu to select the material. Our standard is the glossy removable white vinyl, or you can select matte or permanent. Still don’t see the material you’re looking for? Contact [email protected] and someone will help you with your order.

Q: If I want to make a bunch of graffiti art stickers to stick on my laptop, will it damage it?
A: As long as the stickers are applied correctly, and are not made of permanent vinyl, they won’t damage your laptop. When you’re ready to remove them, they will come off clean leaving no messy residue behind.

Q: Can I use my own artwork for graffiti stickers?
A: Absolutely! If you click on the blue Make Custom Stickers button above, it will bring you to our graffiti art stickers page with a variety of artwork to choose from. If you want to upload your own, click on the “upload” button at the top of the page of artwork. From there you can add your own designs and still add graffiti stickers as well as you’d like. 

Q: Can I write on the stickers?
A: For best results we recommend writing with a permanent marker. If you want to write with a pen, the best material to order is our matte vinyl stickers or writable matte vinyl roll labels. 

Product Features

Writable with Permanent Marker

100% Satisfaction Guaranteed

Removable Without Residue




Ready for FaceTime, Camera Efects. Say it all with the perfect sticker. Add some fun to conversations when words aren't enough. Stickers help you say more and do more.

This sticker app pack is going to help you sharing your emotions and ideas in a funny style with your iMessage contacts.

Give it a twist, with a grain of intensity to your conversations adding iMessage Effects.

There is a wide variety of Text Graffiti Stickers you can choose from this app. Peel and stick them over other conversation bubbles, images, photos, even on other stickers.

You can resize them, using pinch gesture when you peel them.

Ratings and Reviews


Hey so this didn’t really work out for me and I’m trying to delete it but I can’t:/ is there a way to even delete it there’s isn’t an app icon thing to delete

Good but brUh

Can they all be free

How do I delete if the developer ignores

do not get

i hate this app do not download it can not be deleted!!!

The developer, Arturo Estrada De Leon, indicated that the app’s privacy practices may include handling of data as described below. For more information, see the developer’s privacy policy.

Data Not Collected

The developer does not collect any data from this app.

Privacy practices may vary, for example, based on the features you use or your age. Learn More


Arturo Estrada De Leon

24.5 MB


Requires iOS 12.1 or later.
Requires iPadOS 12.1 or later.
iPod touch
Requires iOS 12.1 or later.

Age Rating

© Mauricio De León


In-App Purchases

  1. Unlock All Graffitis$0.99


  • Family Sharing

    With Family Sharing set up, up to six family members can use this app.

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Get 25% OFFwhen you buy 4+ stickers!

*Cannot be combined with additional sales/discounts.

Sticker FAQ

What material is this item made of?

Individually die cut vinyl sticker. Semi gloss finish. 3 x 4 inch max size includes a thin white border around the sticker. Not recommended for automobile use. Perfect for placing on your laptop, notebook or almost anywhere your imagination leads!

What is the Return/Exchange policy?

We want you to love your order! If for any reason you don't, let us know and we’ll make things right. Learn More »

Graffiti Stickers - RESK12

Sticker art

Sticker art (also known as sticker bombing, sticker slapping, slap tagging, and sticker tagging) is a form of street art in which an image or message is publicly displayed using stickers. These stickers may promote a political agenda, comment on a policy or issue, or comprise a subcategory of graffiti.[1]

Sticker artists use a variety of label types, including inexpensively purchased and free stickers, such as the United States Postal Service's Label 228 or name tags.[2]


Even if there were various unknown pioneers before, the first officially recognized example of sticker art in the USA is André the giant has a posse by Shepard Fairey, created in 1989.[3] The first european (and non-american) sticker art project is I Sauri, started in 1993.[4] Since 2000, many graffiti artists and street artists, like Katsu or Barry McGee incorporated stickers in their production, using them as an alternative to tagging and bombing, or as autonomous art projects.[5]


Label 228s are often used with hand-drawn art, and are quite hard to remove, leaving a white, sticky residue.

Sticker artists can design and print thousands of stickers at low cost using a commercial printing service or at home with a computer printer and self-adhesive labels.

Sticker artists also print their designs onto adhesive vinyl, which has a strong, permanent adhesive, is waterproof, and generally fade resistant. A variant type of adhesive vinyl, called "destructible", is used by some artists. Destructible vinyl decals are primarily used as tamper indicators on equipment and shipping containers. The difficult–to–remove nature of this material is attractive to sticker artists, including B.N.E. and Obey Giant.[6]


Artist Cristina Vanko refers to her "I am Coal" project as "smart vandalism."[7] Vanko uses stickers to identify objects that are coal powered, spreading awareness of global climate change.[8][9]

The artist Cindy Hinant created a series of projects from 2006-2009 that combined the tradition of sticker collecting[10] and sticker bombing in works that reflected on feminine representations in popular culture.[11][12]

Sticker artists often trade their work with each other in order to expand distribution. An artist's stickers may be distributed worldwide and end up adhered in places they themselves have never been to. These trades are sometimes arranged personally or through social networking sites.


See also[edit]


  1. ^Marecki, Piotr (2014). Stickers as a Literature - Distribution Platform. NYC: The Trope Tank. p. 2.
  2. ^Cooper, Martha (2009-03-28). Going Postal. New York; London: Mark Batty Publisher. ISBN .
  3. ^"Andre the Giant Has a Posse". 21 July 2015.
  4. ^"I Sauri (Italy)". 13 October 2018.
  5. ^"Exploring pop culture's subversive sticker art culture". 26 August 2015.
  6. ^Blackburn, Virginia (20 October 2007). "Poster boy with a difference". The Times. Retrieved 15 March 2014.(subscription required)
  7. ^"Student art project is vandalism for a cause". The Herald-Times. 7 March 2010. Archived from the original on 20 March 2012. Retrieved 4 April 2011.
  8. ^"Making Engaged Art: Response and Intervention on Climate Change". The Canary Project. Retrieved 4 April 2011.
  9. ^Bierut, Michael; Friedman, Thomas; Morris, Edward; Siegel, Dimitri (2010). Green Patriot Posters. Metropolis Books. ISBN .
  10. ^Bent, Gala (August 2, 2007). "Interview With Cindy Hinant". Asthmatic Kitty. Archived from the original on 29 November 2014. Retrieved 20 November 2014.
  11. ^Zucker Saltz, Lizzie (2009). Crafting Romance. Athens: Athens Institute of Contemporary Art. p. 5.
  12. ^Watt-Grade, Susan (September 19, 2007). "Cindy Hinant: Cascades". Nuvo. Retrieved 20 November 2014.

Further reading[edit]

  • IZASTIKUP:A Unique Collection of Stickers Compiled by Bo130, Microbo and The Don. Drago Media (2005) ISBN 978-88-88493-33-6
  • Claudia Walde (MadC): Sticker City. The Paper Graffiti Generation (Street Graphics / Street Art). Thames & Hudson, 2007. ISBN 978-0-500-28668-5
  • PEEL: The Art of the Sticker by Dave & Holly Combs. Mark Batty Publisher (2008). ISBN 0-9795546-0-8
  • Stickers: Stick Em' Up by Mike Dorrian & David Recchia. Thames & Hudson (2002). ISBN 978-1-86154-247-2
  • Skateboard Stickers by Mark Munson & Steve Cardwell. Laurence King Publishing (2004). ISBN 1-85669-379-1
  • Name Tagging by Martha Cooper. Mark Batty Publisher (2010). ISBN 978-0981960067

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