Theodoros Pantaleon was born in Athens in 1945.
He studied graphic arts at the Athens Technological Institute (Doxiadis School) taught by A. Tassos, A. Asteriadis, I. Dekoulakos, G. Georgiadis and S. Lydakis.

He lives and works in Athens.

Numerous Greek and foreign art historians and critics have written about his work, such as: Nikos Alexiou, Effie Andreadis, Helen Vakalo, Grigorakis Nick, Paul Caso, R. Deboder, André Glavimans, Mary Kavadias, Kambouridis Harris, K. Lara, Stelios Lydakis, Olga Mentzafou, Guy Molla, Jacques Moutoy, Alexander Xidis, Bia Papadopoulou, Stéphane Rey, Dora Iliopoulou-Rogan, Tony Spiteris, Beatrice Spiliadi, Manos Stefanidis, Athina Shina, Albain Viray, Chrysanthos Christou.

His works are to be found in the National Gallery, at Municipal Galleries, at the Copelouzos Art Museum, at the Vorres Museum, the Kotopouli Museum and many private collections in Greece and abroad.

In 1993, the documentary "MONOGRAMMA" dedicated to Theodoros Pantaleon was aired on Greece's ERT TV network. Watch the video

In 2016 the 3D animation short film - AENIGMA - was produced, which was inspired by his paintings. By directors: Antonis Doussias & Aris Fatouros.



1963 Athens Cultural Group Exhibition, First Prize
1973 5th Nationwide Youth Exhibition, First Prize
1990 Honorary Award from the Alumni Association of Lycée Léonin
1992 2eme Salon International du Petit-Format Villefranche Sur-Mer, France, First Prize



1976 "Th. Pantaleon". Guy Molla
1983 "Th. Pantaleon". Manos Stefanidis, editions ZYGOS
1991 "Th. Pantaleon - Lithographs". Chrysanthos Christou & Nikos Grigorakis
1994 "Th. Pantaleon". Manos Stefanidis, editions TITANIUM
2000 "Th. Pantaleon". Harris Kambouridis , Hermoupolia 2000
2010 "GRtists - Creators’ Images". N. Vernikos & P. Masouri, editions IKAROS

“"Pantaleon’ s work catalyzes the inner world of the viewer who decides to let himself sweep away. It is all about a personal descent with a constant request for improvement, a return in a tactile universe of doubtless beauty. Pantaleon’ s paintings include everything like the visible side of an empirical theosophism. In contrast to a reified reality, he suggests a bright dreamscape in which awe, desire and love act as one. Ultimately the liberating potential of imagination.” STEFANIDIS, Art Historian - Curator of the National Gallery