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Wednesday, 18 March 2015 00:00

Europe Through a Lens – March / April 2015

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ETAL logosmall

They say a picture paints a thousand words, so we've set out to discover what photography might be able to tell us about today's Europe.

Here at E&M, we don't just want to know what young Europeans think about Europe, we also want to find out how they see and feel the continent. Sixth Sense plays host to a photo competition called Europe Through a Lens and we regularly publish a selection of our readers' photographic work. All you have to do is submit images that you think best represent our selected European theme.

This time around, we've chosen "Europe on the move" as our theme and you're free to interpret this however you like. Entries could be images of anything from early-morning commuters or lunchtime joggers to migrating birds – it's all down to you and your powers of imagination!

The prize

The top three entries will be published on the E&M website. The winner of first place will be interviewed about their work for Sixth Sense and offered the chance to pitch a piece for the next edition of the magazine. We'll also aim to use as many entries as possible within future magazine and blog articles, so you can show off your skills and get your photos out to a wider audience.

Our judges will be on the lookout for particularly creative and original images. These might tell a story or illustrate an unusual aspect of European society. One thing's for sure, though; they'll all exhibit a deeply personal approach to Europe.

Closing date for this edition of the competition: 25 April 2015

Come on, get snapping!

You can send your entries (as JPEG files with a resolution of 150 dpi and a maximum width of 1500 pixels) to photo [at] europeandme.eu

Before submitting, please take a good look at our Terms and Conditions.

Last modified on Thursday, 19 March 2015 08:18
Editorial

If the Editorial team had an actual office it would have to stretch from the corner of Britain to the edges of Spain, Sweden, Germany and beyond. (With frequent trips to America too) .  The term 'from the editorial office' then, is very much a figure of speech. 

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