Anthony Brunelli Fine Arts

186 State Street
NY 13901 Binghamton
United States
Phone: 6077720485
Mobile Ph: 6076243406
Email :

Anthony Brunelli

John Brunelli


Established in 2003, Anthony Brunelli Fine Arts is a contemporary fine art gallery located in Binghamton, NY. The gallery is owned by internationally renowned photorealist painter, Anthony Brunelli. Under the directorship of his brother John Brunelli, the gallery specializes in the finest examples of post-modern contemporary realism, photorealism and well-disciplined abstract paintings, drawings, sculpture, original prints and alternative photographic media by emerging, mid-career, and established international artists. Fine quality craftsmanship, labor-intensive production, and innovation are central to the gallery's program.

Leeah Joo Parrhasius no. 38 (Xtina)

Levi Justice Embrace

About the Artist

According to the Naturalis Historia of Pliny the Elder, Zeuxis and Parrhasius of Ancient Greece held a contest to determine who is the greater artist. Zeuxis unveiled his painting of grapes so real, birds flew down to peck at it. And when Zeuxis tried to pull back the cover on Parrhasius' painting, he realized the cloth was the painting. Zeuxis said, "I have deceived the birds, but Parrhasius has deceived Zeuxis." In a 1964 seminar, psychoanalyst Jacques Lacan observed that this myth revealed how animals are attracted to superficial appearances, but humans are enticed by what is hidden. My work attempts to appeal to both, our animal and human instincts. - Leeah Joo
Levi Justice is a contemporary visual artist specializing in large scale, hyper-realistic oil paintings. His work is best described as narrative contemporary realism. While his subject matter is primarily figurative, he does not paint “portraits” in the tradition academic method. Justice obscures the figures to the extent that they are no longer understood as identifiable individuals, but rather as characters within a broader narrative. In his “Veiled” collections, he creates representations of his subjects submerged in abstract colors or draped layers of transparent plastic.