Architectural Landmarks in Kraków

Kraków, the former capital of Poland, is a city steeped in history and culture. With a population of over 800,000, it is today Poland's second largest city. Developing from a Stone-age settlement, it was already a popular trading center in 1000. Over the centuries, Krakow has undergone numerous transformations, and its architectural heritage reflects this. In 1978, its entire old town became a UNESCO World Heritage site. In this photo series, I'll be showcasing some of Kraków's most iconic and photogenic architectural landmarks, exploring the history, beauty, and diversity of this incredible city. From the majestic Wieliczka Salt Mine to the stunning Main Market Square, get ready to be transported back in time and to discover the wonders of Kraków through the lens of photography.

Wieliczka Salt Mine
13th century
St. Mary's Basilica, Kraków
14th century
Cloth Hall
16th century
Collegium Novum
1873 - 1887
Hotel Francuski
AGH University of Science and Technology
Biblioteka Jagiellońska
1931 - 1939
Nova Huta Administrative buildings
1952 - 1955
Malopolska Garden of Art
Wyspiański Pavilion
Museum of Contemporary Art
Ice Conference Center
CRICOTEKA - Museum of Tadeus Kantor
Krakow airport
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