Wildlife Photographer of the Year Exhibit
Wildlife Photographer of the Year arrives at Seaton Tramway
The world-renowned exhibition, on loan from the Natural History Museum in London, will open at Seaton Station on 10th March, featuring exceptional images which capture fascinating animal behaviour, spectacular species and the breathtaking diversity of the natural world.
Wildlife Photographer of the Year is the most prestigious photography event of its kind, providing a global platform that showcases the natural world’s most astonishing and challenging sights for over 50 years. Launching in 1965 and attracting 361 entries, today the competition receives over 45,000 entries from 95 countries highlighting its enduring appeal. This year’s 100 award-winning images will embark on an international tour that will allow them to be seen by over a million people.
Wildlife Photographer of the Year is the Natural History Museum’s annual showcase of the world's best nature photography and wildlife photojournalism on one global platform. Seen by millions of people all over the world, the awarded images shine a spotlight on nature photography as an art form, whilst challenging us to address the big questions facing our planet. www.wildlifephotographeroftheyear.com
The Exhibition will be open Daily from
10am - 5 pm, March 10th - April 5th.
10am - 6 pm, April 6th - May 10th
We will also be open late on Thursdays, 14th & 28th March. 11th & 25th April. 9th May.
Disclaimer: This exhibition contains some photographs that may be distressing to certain visitors. Some of the more difficult images of Wildlife Photographer of the Year are in the competition’s photojournalism categories, which investigate the relationship between humans and the natural world. In these categories we often see images exposing the effects of human impact or the illegal wildlife trade. The photojournalism categories have been a key element of the competition's story for many years and the images illustrate how our attitudes, decisions and actions impact the natural world.
By awarding these images in the competition, the Wildlife Photographer of the Year jury and the Natural History Museum hope to showcase meaningful photojournalism and raise awareness of conservation issues.