Online art mags and Chicago seeks art

Seeking Visual Art for Lit Mag Summer Issue

no pay

Lime Hawk, an independent online journal focusing on culture and environment, seeks visual art – including photography, illustration, mixed-media, drawing, etc. – for its upcoming Summer Issue. Submit original, unpublished artworks via our Submittable page: limehawk.submittable.com/submit.

Visit limehawk.org/journal for more information and to view previous issues.

Thank you for sending us your artwork!

  • do NOT contact me with unsolicited services or offers

post id: 5148660417

posted: about 20 hours ago

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other contact info, craigslist can notify them via email.

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Graphic Designer Visual Arts Magazine

Scotland’s leading visual art magazine

Deadline: 10 August 2015 at 18:00

To start soon. Highly organized print and online ad designer for bi-monthly art magazine. Experienced-fast and creative. Contemporary design flair. Latest equipment. Lap top-InDesign- Photoshop etc. Must have also worked with large printing company. Reside in the Lothian’s central to Edinburgh office. Set fee. Personable with good written and verbal skills. Send CV and 3 ad samples with contact info. Love of design, topography and magazines a must !

Location: East Lothian, Edinburgh City, Midlothian, Scottish Borders, West Lothian

For further information, please contact christiedessy@gmail.co.uk

The deadline is Monday 10 August 2015 at 18:00.


TAGGED:
Design / Visual Arts / Literature and Publishing

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A lot goes on at Primer.

The monthly event fuses cocktail party, concert and art viewing — plus a segment for projects and businesses in the spirit of Technori pitch events — to promote artists’ development in Chicago.

It’s a product of Canvas, a Wicker Park-based event company and community of event producers, entrepreneurs and artists.

The event is one of several the 2-year-old initiative has in place to enable artists to collaborate and share resources.
Glappitnova panel: Chicago needs investment, startups that stay
Glappitnova panel: Chicago needs investment, startups that stay

“We thought, ‘Let’s bring a little more structure that seems to be around the Technori style, as well as an element of what’s at art and creative events,’” said Preston Jones, co-founder and director of operations at Canvas.

The event bridges the gap between enterprise and creativity, Jones said. He said about 70 percent of attendees are creative types, the rest entrepreneurs.

The fifth and most recent event last week included, among other things:

• short pitches from a company that does events for creative types combining art, music, yoga, drinks and a charitable component;
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• an arts and beer activity seeking brewery and artist participation;

• the developer of a live-show ticket-purchasing app in need of bands for testing;

• and a community arts center bringing awareness to its Indiegogo campaign;

Canvas runs an accelerator for creative endeavors including audio, visual and literary projects. It produces experiential events and art installations for brands and gatherings, and it organizes a regular collaborative that pairs visual and musical artists for an evening’s entertainment.
Glappitnova and a founder’s vision of storytellers and investors
Glappitnova and a founder’s vision of storytellers and investors

Artists Vincent Naples, who goes by DrmBt, and Lefty carry out many of the initiatives.

“We want to shift the way people think about how you buy and experience art,” said Jones, who started Canvas in 2013 with Naples. “Traditionally, bands tour with other bands. Why can’t a visual artist go on tour with a musician?”

Last week’s Primer included folks who sported topknots and dreadlocks and carried a skateboard or two. Attendees interacted in the Canvas courtyard with drinks amid displays from a featured visual artist and performances by a local musician and DJs. Along the way, they heard short pitches from those touting programs.

“It’s about putting a roomful of people together, inspiring them and allowing them to connect,” Jones said. “So many networking events, they have a stuffiness about them. We try to ease that into the environment, and organically people will just happen to meet each other because that’s what’s in the air.”

Pugs Atomz, creative director and designer at Chicago-based Iridium clothing company, said he appreciated the opportunity to get in front of creators and ask them for proposals on collaborations. He said he made contact with a couple of DJs whom he booked to play at the store.

“It’s a really good place to say what we need, as opposed to other events where people are offering what they have,” Atomz said.900x506

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