The sky really ISN'T the limit for Maciej Margas and his partner, Aleksandra Łogusz. When every other photographer was content with standard drone shots, Maciej took to higher skies.
The five Poles will now battle for top placings in their categories. Their pictures will be shown at the Sony World Photography Awards 2019 exhibition at Somerset House in London, after which they will tour the world in a mobile display.
Taken between August and December 2018, Niedenthal said: “I absorbed every street or inconspicuous building, I talked about them with the inhabitants. Some of the photos I could only do thanks to the directions of taxi drivers.”
Exploring Lublin’s rich cultural and architectural heritage, the book combines old black and white photographs with explanations in both Polish and English to guide the reader.
What started off as a hobby 15 years ago, last month turned into a fulltime business for the enthusiast.
It was during a surreptitious hunt for things to photograph that Niedenthal came across a scene outside the now-long-gone Moscow Cinema that would become his most famous photograph. An image that would soon ping around a world still trying to digest what was happening in Poland, and one that would become the defining image of martial law.
“Many pictures from the collection remain a puzzle; we don’t know who took them or where they were taken, and we know nothing about the people in them,” said exhibition curator Iwona Rosińska.
The National Digital Archives has released 100 photographs taken between the wars to provide a snapshot of life in those distant days in celebration of 100 years of Polish independence.
An institution in the city, members of the Garzyński family has been behind the lens since Poland regained its independence.
A Polish photographer has made a name for herself by taking breathtaking photos of dogs in stunning locations.