Why is graffiti against the law?

Is graffiti a form of artistic expression, or a form of crime? Can it be a form of vandalism and crime? This is the subject of this study. It is our view that graffiti is the subject of this study and that crime is not so much the subject of the study. There are cases, however, where graffiti can be used as a form of artistic expression.

A common feature of graffiti is the use of colour. As an artistic expression, colour can be used to suggest a sense of an event or to communicate a message, an image, a symbol of social or political significance to a community. In some cases, graffiti can even represent a gesture or attitude of support, with the intent to further it or to encourage others to do likewise. In other cases, graffiti can express a specific message to a community, to demonstrate a particular type of culture, or to express a specific style of artistic expression or style of graffiti.

In a case study by Professor G. M. Epperson [18] – “The use and meanings of graffiti” – this professor argues that graffiti is a form of social expression and that graffiti can be considered at times as a form of criminal activity. He is concerned that graffiti can represent a sub-culture, and in some cases, can be used to communicate a specific way of thinking about life and social change. Thus, the use of graffiti can be as strong a form of social expression as the use the written word. The author argues that there are at least five different reasons why I find that graffiti as an act of social communication may be considered a form of crime, and that the use of graffiti can be regarded as a form of criminal activity.

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The author first examines the effect that graffiti has on individuals and the public at large. He finds evidence that some sections of society find graffiti offensive, and that a number of people have been charged with criminal mischief as a result of their involvement in graffiti activities. He concludes that graffiti must be considered as a form of social communication and that it can be regarded as a crime in a number of different ways and in varying degrees of severity.

There is a second major issue that must be considered in analysing the nature of graffiti. The author finds evidence that graffiti causes distress for its victims. For example, he argues that graffiti can cause distress by causing offence to their victims and that graffiti may also cause distress by causing alarm or distress to the police or other authorities. The author believes that graffiti can cause distress by causing fear for its