Thứ tư, ngày 30/12/2015 11:35:48 GMT+7

TPOTY - Travel Photographer of the Year 2015 Winners' Gallery

Welcome to the gallery of the 2015 winning images. We hope you enjoy them. Travel Photographer of the Year is proud to showcase another great set of images, as the 2015 winners add fresh perspectives on our world through the eyes of talented amateur, semi-professional and professional photographers. The winning images from Travel Photographer of the Year 2015 are displayed below and will be exhibited at the Museum of London Docklands in London next summer (2016). For details of our other exhibitions please visit the touring exhibitions page.

Travel photographer of the year 2015 winner is...

By CNN Staff

Updated 1411 GMT (2211 HKT) December 22, 2015

(CNN)When travel photography is bad, it's very bad. We've all seen enough dull sunset snaps to last a lifetime.

But when it's good, it's good enough to make us want to dive right into the image itself. Or at least figure out how we can go see the real thing for ourselves.

The winners of the 2015 Travel Photographer of the Year contest definitely fall into the good category. Surprisingly colorful images of the bleak, frozen Arctic sit alongside black-and-white renderings of steamy swamps in America's deep south.

Check out the selection of winners and runners-up in the above gallery.

Anyone visiting London can see the full line-up in the city's Museum of Docklands in summer 2016. They're also available on the competition's website:



TRAVELS 2023 Annoucing Winners and Merit Award

FRH (Future for Religious Heritage) Photo Competition 2023

2023 Winner and finalists The winner and finalists of the FRH Photo Competition 2023 were selected at the Jury meeting held on 7 December 2023. The competition closed with 2,084 photographs from 114 countries from Asia, Africa, North America, South America and Europe.

When the tattoo defeated casteism

In the late nineteenth century, low-caste Hindus in the eastern state of Chhattisgarh first began tattooing their bodies and faces as an act of devotion and defiance after being forbidden to enter the temples and forced to use separate wells. The Ramnamis, as followers of the Ramnami Samaj religious movement are called, tattooed the Hindu god Ram's name on their bodies as a message to higher-caste Indians that god is everywhere and already embedded in them, regardless of social status.

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