From the quirky to the divine, Tarnów in southeast Poland pretty much has it all.
Urban photographer Daniel Remian said he began his nocturnal adventures a year ago after becoming captivated by the night-time transformation of the city’s streets and atmosphere.
Łódź mayor Hanna Zdanowska said that “at a time when the whole world is facing a pandemic, the market in Łódź continues to grow and projects such as [this] strengthen our city’s position on the economic map of Poland and Europe.”
Easily accessed by a picturesque trip on PKP (approximately three hours from Warsaw with a change at Malbork), Elbląg is a town that although remaining somewhat off the radar, nonetheless warrants lavishing with attention.
Dating from the town’s earliest days, the Old Town Square boomed during the city’s rapid 19th century industrialization but fell into neglect after WWII. Looking increasingly decrepit as the years have passed, this once vital swathe of Łódź now stands on the edge of a bright, new dawn.
The route from the Warsaw Development Forum will encompass the whole city and connect squares, parks, gardens, allotment gardens, forests, reserves, forts, and selected cemeteries into coherent walking and cycling trails with unified spatial identification.
The Peugeot car can transport 10 beehives, 1,000 jars of honey weighing 1kg each and 2.5 million bees.
The project ‘Looking at Breslau from Under the Plaster’, aims to collate and systemize the pre-war shop signs, advertising and other street graphics and place them on a map that locals and tourists can use to explore and discover the city from a different perspective.
Photography duo Jadwiga and Marek Czarnecki took over 1,700 individual photographs of the Toruń skyline before electronically stitching them together to create the incredible panoramat. Zooming in, even the smallest details can be observed, with highlights including the Sailor’s Gate, the soaring steeple of the Church of the Holy Spirit, the solid dimensions of St. John’s Cathedral and the city defensive walls running along the bottom.
Architects say the main design goal is to make Łód’s Freedom Square “a friendly place for residents and tourists.”