An exhibition which highlights the history of the Gdańsk shipyard from its early days in the 19th century is on at the European Solidarity Centre.
According to Kraków’s MOCAK art museum which is running the exhibition: “The notebooks are both a document of Poland's recent history and an apotheosis of everyday life. They constitute a kind of minimalist literature.”
VIDEO: Giving a new meaning to the phrase ‘a brush with the law’, Kinga Mikołajska from the Wałbrzych police force uses acrylic on canvas to create her beautiful images.
The beautiful works by 18th century artist Bernardo Bellotto include 22 views of Warsaw: Castle Square, Krasińskich Square, Żelazna Brama, Nowy Świat, Krakowskie Przedmieście, Miodowa and Długa.
Rather than focusing on soldiers and their equipment, the 90-plus photos by award-winning photographer Justyna Mielnikiewicz show mainly civilians: women, children, refugees, volunteers.
A new exhibition on Witkacy at the National Museum in Warsaw provides a new perspective on the artist and his work.
The joint Polish-Ukrainian exhibition entitled ‘Mummy, I don't want there to be a war’, shows drawings by today’s young Ukrainians and their experiences of Russia’s war alongside works by Polish children that were created in 1946.
The Wola branch of the Museum of Warsaw has put on a show which highlights the life and times of one of the capital’s most well-known – yet most-forgotten – writers and artists, Miron Białoszewski.
Eclectic, mercurial and eccentric, Stanisław Ignacy Witkiewicz known to the world as Witkacy, was a versatile artist, philosopher, writer, photographer and penetrating critic of civilization whose vices included alcohol, drugs, and women.
The Russian T-72 and a self-propelled howitzer have gone on display in the capital’s Royal Castle Square as ‘proof that determination, courage and professionalism can defeat the Russian Army.’ The tanks are part of a broader exhibition entitled 'The Invincible Army', which will later move on to other European capitals.