His use of bright vibrant colors, with a pop art feel that isn't widely seen in the Black art diaspora, Justice manages to serve a niche that is underserved. Many would refer to his style as Afro-Pop, when asked he responds
You know, I never thought about that. My aesthetic has been called Afro-Pop before, and I think that’s a term that perfectly fits my creations."
Black representation is important especially in my work because growing up and going to school, there were no black people in the art history books and if there were any, we skipped right past them. I represent what I know in my artwork so that the next generation won't feel so excluded.His preferred medium is acrylic due to the bold bright colors they create. Justice has no formal art schooling, which wouldn't be the assumption His art influences range from his father who was a painter, other artist like Andy Warhol and many other artist creating currently.
His work mirrors his personality, with a vivacious, outgoing, and socially welcoming appeal. It brings a smile which is needed, and sometimes missing from the Black narrative in most art worlds, not just visually. With every stroke of his brush, he gives the world a view of happy Black people, something that is often forgotten. In the most simplistic way he reminds the world we are simply human.