Mysterious castles, sweeping landscapes and bombastic cathedrals all feature in this ground-breaking work.
Pairing his love of the outdoors with his passion for photography, Jacek Deneka has wowed the world with his stunning images.
Using a mobile app to calculate the exact time a picture was originally shot, the complex process involved Marcin Dziedzic having to account for weather, light and angles before being able to successfully overlap the parallel worlds of then and now.
Despite the wealth of literature, films and paraphernalia about the Uprising, perhaps nobody has made the reality of the 63-day battle as accessible to the public as historical photo colourist Mikołaj Kaczmarek whose work has become so popular that he now cooperates with Poland’s Institute of National Remembrance and the Polish National Fund.
In a series of photographs he called Love Letter to Poland, Erik’s images made up a romantic narrative of a land caught somewhere between the past and the present – of misty cobblestoned streets, birch trees and quiet, solemn figures going about their daily lives. His book 'Okiem Przybysza' won third place in Poland's National Review of Books, in the category of Tourism.
Already well-known for his astonishing model photography, Szymon Brodziak has now confirmed his place as one of the world’s best by winning the prestigious One Eyeland award.
Poland regained its freedom in 1989 and joined the EU in 2004. The country has seen explosive economic growth and rapidly improving living standards. It has also become an attractive country for foreigners to live in. Photographer @paweldobrowolski hit upon a unique way to tell the story of foreigners living in Poland. His Cultural Landscapes Project shows foreign-born residents in Poland through powerful portrait photography. Paweł is on a mission: He's shot dozens of countries but wants to get to all 195 before he finishes. See the faces and hear the stories of the people he's captured so far.
Wrocław photography enthusiast Michał Sadowski and Kraków snapper Witold Ziomek wowed judges and the public with their incredible photos.
Joanna Piotrowska has made a name for herself with her black and white photographs shot in close-up family environments that make a broader statement about the world we live in.
She risks life and limb, and being collared by the long arm of the law to explore and capture in stunning photographs buildings long abandoned by people.