Exhibition archive (all years)

Photobloc. Central Europe in Photobooks

22.11.2019 - 01.03.2020
22nd November 2019 – 1st March 2020

The history of the 20th century narrated through photobooks is amazing and intriguing. The dreams of Central European artists, utopian visions of the future, struggle for independence, and documents of everyday life mix with propaganda, tragedy, and war. Viewed through the prism of photobooks, Central Europe is both beautiful and brutal, touching and shocking. The new exhibition organised by the International Cultural Centre, Photobloc. Central Europe in Photobooks, is the first comprehensive display of photobooks from Central Europe that covers over a hundred years of their history focusing on the most ground-breaking, most interesting and beautiful pieces.

The Dark East - exhibition in the medieval ICC cellars

10.10.2019 - 03.11.2019
The Dark East exhibition consists of twenty-four images and video material created by Ahmad Nabaz, a talented artist born in 1986 in Erbil - the capital of the autonomous Iraqi province of Kurdistan. His work is one of the most expressive and moving stories about contemporary Kurdish struggles for the right to self-determination. Vernissage: October 10 (Thursday) at 18.00. Free entrance.

Skopje. City, Architecture and Art of Solidarity

10.07.2019 - 20.10.2019
It is not the first time that the International Cultural Centre has been discovering the treasures of Polish art, on this occasion uncovered in the Macedonian capital – Skopje. In 1963 the tragedy of the city that was left in ruins by an earthquake shocked entire world. Poland offered assistance in rebuilding the city, while the experience of architects who had earlier rebuilt Warsaw proved invaluable.

The Treasures of Kraków

01.06.2019 - 30.08.2019
The exhibition The Treasures of Kraków recounts the tale of a city – the seat of Polish kings, former capital of the country, home to one of the oldest European universities and magnet for poets, writers and artists. It was one of the most important Central European metropolises of the Medieval era. For centuries a cosmopolitan, multicultural settlement, open to outside influences, it is also the most Polish of Polish cities. In 1978, Kraków became the first European urban ensemble to be inscribed on the UNESCO World Cultural and Natural Heritage List.
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