Artists on display


Sandcastle Child


Robot / Computer Boy


Heart Boy

Lamont White

American Street Artist who we are proud to represent in the UK.


Seasons Greetings

Brandler’s Galleries has in its possession a wide variety of works by the world-famous Banksy. Paradoxically one of the best-known artists of all time yet with an unknown identity, Banksy, inspired by iconic French stencil artist Blek Le Rat, has become a symbol of modern British culture, seen as a British social, political and artistic icon.

My Dog Sighs


Small Citroen van that he painted for Coventry Museum Exhibition, with 200 eyes on it and a pair of EYE Cans as a homage to the furry dice of the time.


Dismaland Print

Banksy gave it to Nadia of Pussy Riot. It is 1 of 3 that he gave to the girls during the time of Dismaland. Framed. One of the rarest Banksy prints, the significance is that it came from Pussy Riot who are in their own right famous. Signed by Banksy and Nadia. Banksy

Nadia drew the anarchist symbol on this as it came in an ikea frame with no glass leaving it open to be marked.

Dimensions: Framed dimensions 69 x 59 cm

Pure Evil


Pussy Riot said how they needed to raise funds to pay for the lawyers they pay for supporting political prisoners in Russia.  My friend asked if Pure Evil would help . So he created these three canvases and an edition of prints.

My Dog Sighs

Eye (159)

After co-founding the Free Art Friday project in which My Dog Sighs gave away a free piece of art once a month by leaving it on the streets, the artist gained increasing popularity around the globe, reaching as far as Japan, Israel, and the United States.

Blek Le Rat


Hugely influential to the present generation of street artists the importance of Blek’s work should not be underestimated as this quote from Banksy suggests: ‘Every time I think I’ve painted something slightly original, I find out that Blek Le Rat has done it as well. Only twenty years earlier…’

Canvas, edition of, 75 x 75 cm

Connor Brothers

So it goes...

The Connor Brothers, a myth fabricated by London-based art dealers Mike Snelle and James Golding, rapidly gained popularity and fame following their creation of playful yet equally profound works. As the duo experienced increasing success for eighteen months under the pseudonym of the Connor Brothers, it was decided to reveal their true identities, resulting in even greater success.