Japanese Artists Inspired By Fukushima Disaster : News Photo

Japanese Artists Inspired By Fukushima Disaster

Credit: 
Jeremy Sutton-Hibbert / Contributor
TOKYO, TOKYO - APRIL 10: A sticker by the designer and street art activist known as '281 AntiNuke', depicting a skull made from the nuclear trefoil logo with the words 'Still Hell' sits beside a sticker with a blank space where it can be written the nuclear radiation contamination microSieverts per hour reading, adorn a bus shelter in Shibuya district on April 10, 2012 in Tokyo, Japan. All the stickers by '281 AntiNuke', that he places on walls across Tokyo, carry anti-nuclear power and anti-TEPCO (Tokyo Electric Power Company, owners of Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant) imagery. Many of the stickers uses an altered version of the TEPCO company logo, whilst others refer to the plight of children, inspired by his own two year old daughter, in the aftermath of the 2011 nuclear disaster. (Photo by Jeremy Sutton-Hibbert/Getty Images)
Caption:
TOKYO, TOKYO - APRIL 10: A sticker by the designer and street art activist known as '281 AntiNuke', depicting a skull made from the nuclear trefoil logo with the words 'Still Hell' sits beside a sticker with a blank space where it can be written the nuclear radiation contamination microSieverts per hour reading, adorn a bus shelter in Shibuya district on April 10, 2012 in Tokyo, Japan. All the stickers by '281 AntiNuke', that he places on walls across Tokyo, carry anti-nuclear power and anti-TEPCO (Tokyo Electric Power Company, owners of Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant) imagery. Many of the stickers uses an altered version of the TEPCO company logo, whilst others refer to the plight of children, inspired by his own two year old daughter, in the aftermath of the 2011 nuclear disaster. (Photo by Jeremy Sutton-Hibbert/Getty Images)
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Date created:
April 10, 2012
Editorial #:
143820993
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Getty Images News
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Source:
Getty Images AsiaPac
Object name:
69606247

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sticker by the designer and street art activist known as '281... News Photo 143820993Activist,Adornment,Arts,Bus,Copy Space,Cultures,Design Professional,District,Human Interest,Japan,Label,Logo,Making,Nuclear,Radiation,Reading,Representing,Shelter,Shibuya Ward,Sitting,Skull,Space,Street,Symbol,Text,Time,Tokyo Prefecture,Unhygienic,VerticalPhotographer Collection: Getty Images News 2012 Jeremy Sutton-HibbertTOKYO, TOKYO - APRIL 10: A sticker by the designer and street art activist known as '281 AntiNuke', depicting a skull made from the nuclear trefoil logo with the words 'Still Hell' sits beside a sticker with a blank space where it can be written the nuclear radiation contamination microSieverts per hour reading, adorn a bus shelter in Shibuya district on April 10, 2012 in Tokyo, Japan. All the stickers by '281 AntiNuke', that he places on walls across Tokyo, carry anti-nuclear power and anti-TEPCO (Tokyo Electric Power Company, owners of Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant) imagery. Many of the stickers uses an altered version of the TEPCO company logo, whilst others refer to the plight of children, inspired by his own two year old daughter, in the aftermath of the 2011 nuclear disaster. (Photo by Jeremy Sutton-Hibbert/Getty Images)