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Few&Far Calendar for 2013

1 Dec

High quality images taken by Few&Far photographer Erin Ashford & Hannah Greene.

This is our first calendar we are excited to share with everyone!!
The images in the calendar consist of our murals, events, skate Jam, train yards and our latest creative photography. Available on Few&Far’s Store


Few&Far Featured with other female artist

29 Jun

Free shipping buy Nsubordinate Magazine HERE

Tonight at the Bherd Studios in Seattle Washington

8 Jun

Come join us we have wine, cupcakes and amazing art to check out!

Happy Birthday Few&Far !!

4 Jun

Well One Year today, we started our wall in Oakland. Meme and Ksra worked together to get five ladies together to paint.

On our 1st wall: Lady Mags, Rachel Pelican, Beth Emmerich and Miss Reds. Then the others where added like Toofly, Siloette, Myla, Dime, Hops, 179, Muse and Agana. We are happy to say that this year and next year we have some major protects in our future plans!

Now we have 20 amazing girls in the paint crew.

Thank you for supporting us and sending your love!!

Few and Far’s One Year Anniversary Art Show

22 May

We are so excited to share with you our first crew Art Show! We will also be painting a wall in Seattle day after the show check our Facebook and Twitter for more info. Hope to see you there!

Check out the Bherd Gallery BHERD STUDIOS

The closing reception Fri, July 13th.

FNF like whoa!

17 Mar

ksra_few and far


All photos stolen from the few&Far ladies thanks!

Queen Bee’s wall in Miami

1 Mar

Few&Far wanted our next production to have some type of meaning behind it, since bee’s are extremely diligent but at the same time very small and easily effected by environment changes etc. The honey bee’s are dying at rapid rate enough to effect all world’s food. We felt the best theme for this wall would be Queen Bee’s it carried a lot meaning for us. We work as a solid team as the bee’s do just the same, but in our hive we are all Queen’s!” -M

Sketches for the Queen Bee wall HERE.

In late 2006, something strange began to happen to America’s honeybees. Colonies that were once thriving suddenly went still, almost overnight. The worker bees that make hives run simply disappeared, their bodies never to be found. Over the past couple of years, nearly one-third of all honeybee colonies have collapsed this way, which led to a straightforward name for the phenomenon: colony collapse disorder (CCD).

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