By Emily Smith-Kilpatrick and James DolanThe billboard world has been dominated by one of the most popular brands in the business, but that’s not the only reason the world is full of blackpinks.
They’re also among the best in the world.
Here’s a look at 10 other great blackpains and their work.
Top artist and blackpainer, James Danks, has been painting billboard art for nearly 30 years, from the 1970s and 1980s, to the early 2000s.
Now, in a new book, he tells me about the blackpickers’ art.
“Blackpickers are usually very good at the basic stuff like the basics,” he says.
“They don’t like to do the details.
But they do the basics.
The things you can’t really paint on the ground.”
It’s not just the basics that make a billboard successful, either.
Blackpickers have to be able to tell a story, and for Danks it’s the most basic of all: to tell the story of the black person.
“We are not talking about the stereotype,” he tells Business Insider.
“The black person is not just an image.
He’s a story.”
The black story has been told through art.
And art tells the story.
“That’s what’s really special about Danks’ work, as he’s able to paint billboards in ways that can’t be found in the same way, with a black face, in blackface.”
As a teenager, Danks began painting portraits of his family members, friends and acquaintances. “
But it was the truth.”
As a teenager, Danks began painting portraits of his family members, friends and acquaintances.
But when he started getting older, the portrait artists started to stop.
“It was almost like they had an agenda,” he remembers.
“And they said, ‘Oh, we’ve got to stop doing this because we have to stop painting black people.'”
So he decided to create his own brand of black-and-white art.
The result was a series of black and white portraits that have been on display in more than 100 locations around the world, including in major cities.
The work is an homage to Danks and his family, and is a stark contrast to the typical billboard design that relies on colors and contrast to sell the idea of blackness.
“People think that’s what the billboards are about,” he explains.
“When you look at the black-on-black and black-against-white pictures, the contrast is so great.”
Danks says that when he and his friends were young, the majority of the billboards they saw were painted with white, and the people in them.
“There were some billboards that were painted in black,” Danks says.
“Nowadays we can get a lot more subtle.
We get a real dark shade of brown and blue.
The contrast is more subtle.”
The result of all this is a billboard that is very different from a typical billboard, but one that can be used by people of all races and ethnicities, as well as by people who might not have a lot of time to get to know someone they are not familiar with.
For example, a billboard featuring the words “Happily Ever After” was commissioned by a British television series.
Danks wanted to include an image of two women kissing in the background, but the designers said that would not work.
“There was this huge outcry and backlash,” Dank says.
So he made up the words in black, and it sold out in the blink of an eye.
It went on to become the best-selling billboard in history, and Danks has been involved in more of them than anyone else.
Danks said the billboard company, Wollongong-based Bannerland, is very much in touch with the needs of the industry.
“A lot of the companies that have done this are just trying to take advantage of the fact that there are so many billboards out there, and they are very good in that they know that there is a market for them,” he told Business Insider in 2014.
“You have a product that’s going to be used all over the world and people want to buy it.
That’s a huge market.
And they’re also very good with marketing.
I think that it’s very important that we have this kind of thing in the industry.”
A billboard that’s black, blue and white, as seen in this photograph from the series “Black and Blue.”
Photo credit: BannerlandIn 2017, Dank teamed up with the BBC to create a series called Black and Blue, which was produced by BBC Two.
It follows a young black boy, Alex, who has a secret crush on the white girl in a school play.
“Black-on, white-on,” Dans explains.
This billboard has a white face, and an image in black