La Vendedora by Baggio Ardon

Feminism

Each Creative Action Network poster is hand-printed and handled to make sure that only the highest quality is offered and sent out. The sturdy matte paper and premium inks create a vibrant, museum-quality image that looks great both framed and unframed. Posters are printed in Los Angeles, CA on Epson Enhanced Matte Paper heavyweight stock, with a wide color gamut and Epson UltraChrome HDR ink-jet technology. The framed poster arrives wrapped in a protective yet lightweight black frame and includes a shatter-resistant acrylite front protector that won't break during shipping. International orders may be subject to customs duties & taxes. 

Proceeds Support:
Proceeds support DreamCorps, a social justice accelerator founded by Van Jones that advances economic, environmental, and criminal justice solutions.

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Design By: Baggio Ardon
Baggio Ardon My name is Baggio Ardon, graphic designer by trade and illustrator by design. Everything I draw is reflective of my obsession with culture and heritage, with roots running deep into the hearts of Mexico and El Salvador. Few things, I've found, inspire artists more than the persistence of hate and bigotry. And with what our nation faces currently, I insist on showing the world the beauty of my countries and my people. My main sources of inspiration come from the folk art of El Salvador, the murals at Bonampak, and the illustrious work by Erté.
Design By: Baggio Ardon
Baggio Ardon My name is Baggio Ardon, graphic designer by trade and illustrator by design. Everything I draw is reflective of my obsession with culture and heritage, with roots running deep into the hearts of Mexico and El Salvador. Few things, I've found, inspire artists more than the persistence of hate and bigotry. And with what our nation faces currently, I insist on showing the world the beauty of my countries and my people. My main sources of inspiration come from the folk art of El Salvador, the murals at Bonampak, and the illustrious work by Erté.
Artist Statement

With the negativity surrounding El Salvador through U.S. and Mexican news media, we forget that there are women working tirelessly to harvest fruit to sell on the streets. The work is hard and never pays as much as you'd want it to and yet, somehow, there is beauty in the colors of the fruit and in textiles of their clothes. In a country torn to shreds, color and culture continue to thrive. For some, I think we've forgotten this and for others, I'm sure they never knew. - Baggio Ardon