Famous, inspirational Grammy Award winning pop fantasy artist/painter Jim Warren is celebrating his 50th year of turning heads. Half a century creating ear to ear smiles as one of the best, most versatile, successful and recognizable artists in the world. His paintings are so creative and surreal they can make even the most sinister Ebenezer Scrooge crack a smile and remember back to the good ol days of light, life and love!
Josh Leidolf: I have seen them and they are very beautiful. Are they as popular as your previous fine pop art and how are they selling comparably?
Josh Leidolf: This year marks your 50th anniversary as an artist. You have many accomplishments, fans and distinguished honors. Is there anything that you wish you could go back and do differently?
Josh Leidolf: Congratulations by the way on your half a century of making people happy with your art. What do you foresee, other than abstracts, the future holding for you?
Josh Leidolf: Do you feel you will one day be the Picasso, Van Gogh, Rembrandt or Monet of our time?
Josh Leidolf: I find it very interesting how you work with other artists like Wyland and Godard on individual pieces. How do you feel about working with others on individual pieces and do you see yourself working with other artists in the future?
Josh Leidolf: I am told that as a man ages his priorities in life change. How would you say that your priorities are changing as you are becoming a more experienced veteran artist?
Josh Leidolf: I love that you have been painting the doors from the childhood home of Jim Morrison (The Doors). That is such an interesting concept. What other similar ideas have you been approached with?
Josh Leidolf: Are you training any family members or friends to become the next Jim Warren and make the world as happy as you have made it?
Josh Leidolf: I know that some artists paint for environmental activism and political agendas. What would you say your main drive is? Besides the feeling of happiness through fantasy pop art, what message are you trying to convey? By the way I love the piece where the guy is sweeping the trash underneath the ocean water. I think it conveys a strong message.