Wildlife Photographer of the Year Desk Diary 2021 by Natural History MuseumThe Wildlife Photographer of the Year competition is the international showcase for the very best photography featuring natural subjects. The Museums 2021 week-to-view diaries feature stunning photographs of the natural world from past years of the competition. The perfect gifts for wildlife enthusiasts, they offer a specially selected photograph each week, accompanied by a caption explaining where and how it was taken. There is a ribbon marker for easy reference, and there are details of national and religious holidays.
Wildlife photography exhibition at the Natural History Museum BBC London
Wildlife Photographer of the Year
The competition celebrates biodiversity, promotes conservation and champions ethical photography. Whether young, old, professional or amateur, the photographers featured raise awareness of the beauty and fragility of the world around us. The acclaimed competition, first held in , showcases the most impressive images of the natural world, from breath-taking animal portraits and dramatic landscapes, to bizarre species and endangered habitats. The edition of Wildlife Photographer of the Year celebrates biodiversity, promotes conservation, and champions ethical photography, with winning photographs chosen from over 45, submissions by expert judges for their creativity, originality and technical excellence. Wildlife Photographer of the Year is developed and produced by the Natural History Museum, London, with the award-winning images seen by millions across the globe each year, and the Herbert is the first West Midlands gallery to host the exhibition. Dutchman Marsel van Oosten claimed the top prize for for his entry The Golden Couple a portrait of a pair of golden snub-nosed monkeys in the Qinling Mountains in China.
Opens 18 October
Looks like this article is a bit old. Be aware that information may have changed since it was published. As she rests her head on a branch and looks up at the sky, we wonder what she's daydreaming about. It's hard to look at this leopard and not think her expression is remarkably human. So it is with so many of the entries in this year's excellent Wildlife Photographer of the Year exhibition, which has returned to Natural History Museum. A sloth bear looks out from its cage with sadness in its eyes, likewise with a monkey that's been painted like a clown for a street performance.
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