SECOND ANNUAL DELUSIONAL ART COMPETITION

SECOND ANNUAL DELUSIONAL ART COMPETITION

This Deadline Expired: Sunday, May 20, 2018

Are you an artist looking for your next big break?  Jonathan LeVine Projects, led by the globally recognized gallerist Jonathan LeVine, is bringing the Delusional Art Competition back for a second year.

The competition gives artists from around the world a chance to gain exposure and recognition from one of the art market’s most high-profile galleries as well as from some of the industry’s most respected and recognized art professionals.  

Why submit? Delusional reinvents the juried show, breaking down barriers in the market to create opportunity and access for artists at varying stages of their careers.  

Submissions are open now through May 20, 2018.  Artists working in various backgrounds and styles are encouraged to submit in 2D and 3D mediums for a chance to win a solo exhibition and an online editorial feature in Juxtapoz. 

Additional prizes include participation in a group exhibition, promotional opportunities, cash prizes and more.

The 2018 competition will be reviewed by the following high-profile arts professionals: Evan Pricco (Editor of Juxtapoz), Yasha Young (Director of Urban Nation Museum), Steven P. Harrington & Jaime Rojo (Brooklyn Street Art blog founders), Tara McPherson (Artist), Jeff Soto (Artist), and Jonathan LeVine (Gallerist).

“The Delusional exhibition is not just another juried show, it is the real thing and can be a important life-changing opportunity. These are rare events in today’s art world,” Ronald Gonzalez, Third-Place Winner, 2017 Delusional Art Competition.

Now, are you delusional enough to submit? Follow @delusionalartcompetition on Instagram and Facebook for announcements and prize updates.

APPLY HERE

Julianna Foster
Julianna Foster
Kimberly Camp
Kimberly Camp
Carol McHarg
Carol McHarg
Frank M. Gaydos
Frank M. Gaydos
Colorful, minimalist  still-life paintings created with a palette knife, which leaves a distinctive texture.  Incisions and scrapings, along with pencil and oil pastel marks, trace the creation of the work over time. Light and shadow are key elements in these abstracted scenes of everyday life.  Working over multiple sessions result in traces of previous versions and iterations which allow the viewer to engage in the work on multiple levels.
Melissa Husted-Sherman
Melissa Husted-Sherman

Colorful, minimalist still-life paintings created with a palette knife, which leaves a distinctive texture. Incisions and…

Colorful, minimalist still-life paintings created with a palette knife, which leaves a distinctive texture. Incisions and scrapings, along with pencil and oil pastel marks, trace the creation of the…

Colorful, minimalist still-life paintings created with a palette knife, which leaves a distinctive texture. Incisions and scrapings, along with pencil and oil pastel marks, trace the creation of the work over time. Light…

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