Allard Prize Photography Competition 2017
CDN $1000 AWARD
- Deadline: 1 May 2017
- Entry fee: Free
- Website: http://www.allardprize.org/photography-competition
The bi-annual Allard Prize Photography Competition, which recognizes photographic excellence reflecting the ideals of the Allard Prize, is adjudicated by the Allard Prize Committee and Maxe Fisher, Associate Professor, Faculty of Design + Dynamic Media, Emily Carr University of Art + Design.
Photographs submitted are to be digital photographs, submitted at the highest resolution reasonably possible. Horizontal images should be at least 1180 pixels wide and vertical images should be at least 740 pixels tall. The photograph should have no borders and no white or black framing. The file name must contain the name of the photographer.
Each winning photograph will receive CAD $1,000 and be featured on the Allard Prize website, with a brief description and the photographer’s name, for six months. Winning entries will be archived as a past winner on the website afterward.
The Competition is only open to individuals who have reached the age of majority in their country of residence at the time of entry.
Copyrights & Usage Rights:
- Photographs that violate or infringe upon another person’s copyright are not eligible.
- By entering this Competition, each of the Entrants agrees that if he or she is one of the winners, he or she represents and warrants to UBC that he or she owns the photograph(s) and other works forming part of his or her Entry, and has the right to enter into this Agreement and to grant to UBC the licenses.
- By entering this Competition, each of the Entrants agrees that if he or she is one of the winners, he or she shall and does hereby grant to UBC a perpetual, assignable, non-exclusive, irrevocable, worldwide, royalty-free license to use the photograph(s) and other works forming part of his or her Entry on the Allard Prize website and in printed and other materials relating to the Allard Prize and, in that regard and without limitation, to scan, copy, modify and create derivative works of such works.