Eriberto, the elder Oriol, has built an internationally recognized portfolio of photographs of LA Latino street life, street art and graffiti, along with his wife Angelica Gonzalez-Oriol, who is an enthusiastic, proactive supporter of the local art scene. Him and his wife curated the first major graffiti exhibition in L.A. in 1989. This exhibit got much praise from multiple media outlets including the Los Angeles City Council for their huge contribution to the community. The Musuem of Contemportary Art has acquired a few of Eriberto’s featured pieces for its permanent collection. Eriberto’s work has been shown in galleries that include Carmichael Gallery, Los Angeles Chinese American Musuem, Crewest Gallery, Los Angeles and San Jose. His work has been profiled in The Los Angeles Times, LA Weekly, Swindle, Vogue Australia, Thrasher, Hypebeast, Rebel Ink, Juxtapoz, amongst other international and national media outlets. Eriberto’s understanding of shape, line and shadow in featured works such as, The Thinker 1974 and Need a Helping Hand 2000, deeply compliment and contrast Estevan’s intense depictions of urban communities in works such as, Chestnut Family 1998 and Skid Row Body Bag 2009.