Art Opposition Shows Image of Cancer
A cancer diagnosis brings forth many thoughts that can not often be expressed through words alone. Art, but, can bring them to life in a powerful way. A worldwide competition is giving cancer individuals, children, their families, physicians and others suffering from cancer an opportunity to discuss their experiences and inspire others through art. Articles for 'Lilly Oncology on Canvas: Expressions of a Cancer Journey' are increasingly being recognized through July 3-1. This is the second competition introduced by Eli Lilly and Co., in partnership with the National Coalition for Cancer Survivorship. 'People suffering from cancer experience a range of complex emotions, which can be hard to express,' said Dr. Richard Gaynor, vice-president of cancer re-search for Lilly. 'Lilly Oncology o-n Canvas helps to give these thoughts a voice, one which has resonance and meaning.' Contestants are invited to submit original works of art in the other (one-dimensional) art, watercolor, polymer, pastel, photography and following categories: oil. Discover more about fundable by browsing our unusual article directory. Learn new information about jump button by browsing our original wiki. An account describing the artist's 'trip' with cancer must accompany the graphics. To discover more, please view at: rate us online. Winners will be advised in late 2006. Economic awards may be awarded for the cancer charities of their decision. All art joined in the competition will be displayed for public viewing at the Royal College of Art in Kensington Gore in London. The international panel of judges includes cancer survivors, oncologists, editors, cancer advocates and artists. Over 400 pieces of art from 23 countries were entered in the very first Lilly Oncology o-n Canvas opposition. The-collection continues to travel the world. 'Lilly Oncology o-n Canvas gives us all closer to the heart of the cancer journey, permitting those who view the display to experience the variety of emotions that cancer survivors or those who care for them experience, and find hope in their inspirational artworks,' said Ellen Stovall, president and ceo of the National Coalition for Cancer Survivorship..