Captured by Metro Photo Challenge


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Metro Photo Challenge is the World's Largest Photo Contest. The competition is starting again this year on Sep 2nd. Check out the winners of MPC 2012 in this classy book

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Captured by Metro Photo Challenge

  1. 1. CAPTURED by
  2. 2. CAPTURED by Iris van der Voort Holland ”In a global photo competi- ton you get a lot of cats, and some are just cats” /Urban Brådhe, member of the Metro Photo Challenge global jury CAPTURED by
  3. 3. With gratitude The legendary nature photographer Ansel Adams once said: ”You don’t make a photograph just with a camera. You bring to the act of photography all the pictures you have seen, the books you have read, the music you have heard, the people you have lo- ved.” What a privilege it is, then, to be trusted with such a rich collec- tion of not just photos, but also millions of experiences, sights and sounds from all across the world. Metro Photo Challenge is bigger and better than ever, with more than 225,000 submis- sions by 80,000 photographers. We are now by far the largest photo contest in the world, and we would like to extend our gra- titude to all our photographers, and to the supporters who voted — Metro Photo Challenge relies on your engagement. We are honoured to present ”Captured by: Metro Photo Chal- lenge 2012”, where we have gathered a selection of some of the most outstanding and memorable photos from Metro Pho- to Challenge 2012. The photos are presented by category; ”My Country’s Best”, ”My Night, ”My Favorite” and ”Temptations”. We’d also like to thank local and global partners, sponsors and jury members for their interest in, enthusiasm for and commit- ment to this legacy project. See you all again in autumn 2013! Jeremy Bryant, Vice-President, Metro International
  4. 4. CAPTURED by It’s something about my country
  5. 5. Guilherme Morais Brazil
  6. 6. CAPTURED by Natalia Benrey Colombia
  7. 7. Alexis Zorba Portugal
  8. 8. CAPTURED by Andres Santiago Ecuador
  9. 9. Andreas Wennersköld Sweden Stuart Deacon English Canada Fabio Omago Italy
  10. 10. CAPTURED byCAPTURED by
  11. 11. Jimmy Astom Mexico Daniel Maldonado Ecuador Viviana Gallo Ecuador JuanjoCarvajalSweden
  12. 12. CAPTURED by Viviana Gallo Ecuador Jocelyn Ortiz USA
  13. 13. Ye Pyae International Jad Engerand France
  14. 14. CAPTURED by Mohsin Sayeed is one of Pakistan’s leading journalists and is also a suc- cessful fashion designer. But, perhaps most importantly, he’s a proud Ka- rachiite. Indeed, Karachi – which, with its 21 million-some residents is the world’s third largest city -- has a plethora of accomplished professionals like Sayeed who could easily move abroad but choose to stay. What are the best things about your city? It’s resistant! Whatever the situation is, people don’t get bowed down. It provides warmth, food and shelter, and it’s always at the forefront of poli- tical movement. And it’s extremely diverse. It’s huge, monstrous and ugly, but there are also areas that are completely different. Money counts here, but Karachi is also a city that appreciates the intellect. You meet so many different kinds of people here. There are Hindus, Christians and different kinds of Muslims. There are different ethnicities, too: Pashtuns, Hazaras, Anglo-Indians. And the actual crime rate is pretty low. Really? It’s political crime that is common. There are many moderate people here, but it’s extremists that people abroad hear about. I know Karachi is called the world’s most dangerous city and yes, people die here every day, but in the areas where the education level is high people don’t fight each other. And now people in poorer neighborhoods are stopping fighting each other, too. The troublemakers come from the outside, mostly Taliban from Afgha- nistan. Karachiites are sick of it, and people in the poor areas are the ones most affected by the violence. Karachi has made a lot of progress in the past several years, with new infrastructure and even a string of public parks. Tell me about it. In the early 2000s, we had a directly elected Mayor, who did amazing things. For example, he reclaimed land from landgrabbers and created the parks you mentioned. He also created an initiative called “I own Karachi” to encourage civic responsibility. However, when the “democratic” govern- ment took over after President Musharraf, they suspended this direct de- mocracy and we no longer have an elected Mayor. What are the cultural highlights in a typical year? Karachi Literary Festival was launched four years ago. This year some 5000 people turned up. It was jam-packed. We also have an amazing festival of classical and traditional music, and the performances are free! It’s extre- mely well-attended. There are so many people in this city who do creative things; there’s even an India-Pakistan social media festival. We also have three fashion weeks every year. And bands come from abroad to play here. There must be something about this city. But living in Karachi is a lot more complicated than living in, say, London. Why do you choose to stay? I have an identity here. I’m a first-rate citizen here. Even very rich people in Karachi don’t want to leave, and they provide a whole range of services to poor Karachiites. If I left, I’d be known as a migrant worker. I’m a Karachii- te, and that’s what I want to remain. Maybe I’m crazy, but there are many people like me here. We can move, we can go abroad, but after a couple of years we come back. Photo: My Country’s Best Mohsin Sayeed, fashion designer, journalist, on Karachi, Pakistan By Elisabeth Braw, Metro World News
  15. 15. Karachi, Pakistan
  16. 16. CAPTURED byCAPTURED by
  17. 17. Daniel Maldonado Ecuador Joanna Lemanska France
  18. 18. CAPTURED by Melanie van de Raaij Holland
  19. 19. John Vargas Colombia Cahrin Linné Sweden
  20. 20. CAPTURED by Nyi Lin Win International
  21. 21. Adrien Bello Peru Jimmy Astom Mexico
  22. 22. CAPTURED by Jaime Bautista USA
  23. 23. Terry Lam Hong Kong Pashok Miroshin Russia Photi Gule France Max Fölkel Sweden
  24. 24. CAPTURED by Sudipto Das International (India) Ck Ng International (Malaysia)
  25. 25. CAPTURED byCAPTURED by
  26. 26. Marián Uhrín Czech Republic Marcos Fraresso Brazil
  27. 27. CAPTURED by Peter Gant Denmark
  28. 28. Wing Yin Chan Hong Kong Filipe Costa Brazil Claude Lapierre French Canada
  29. 29. CAPTURED by Desirée Verver Holland
  30. 30. Dmitry Ivanchikov International (Republic of Belarus) Massimo Celli Italy Julia Caesar Sweden
  31. 31. CAPTURED by Martijn Breejen HollandDennis van de Water Holland
  32. 32. Filip Matulík Czech Republic
  33. 33. CAPTURED by Keippa Savolainen Finland
  34. 34. Lynn Bruce Belgium Lynn Bruce Belgium
  35. 35. CAPTURED by There are things you only spot in the dark
  36. 36. Gian Bertarelli Italy
  37. 37. CAPTURED by Fernando Serrat Ortiz Peru Maunir Rabhi Hallner Sweden
  38. 38. CAPTURED byCAPTURED by
  39. 39. Sofie Maekelberghe Belgium Amanda Queiroz International Alexander Bauer International (Austria) RodrigoItooBrazil Simon Skipper Christansen Denmark
  40. 40. CAPTURED by Anna Török Hungary Chelsey Amaral English Canada
  41. 41. Monique van Braak Holland
  42. 42. CAPTURED by How long have you been a cab driver? Well I started in 1983 for 3 months, and now for the last two years I’ve been driving a cab. I drove black cars in between, corporate cars. What are the typical hours for your shift? It’s 4:30 (p.m.) to 4:30 (a.m.) but I work until 2 (a.m.) every day, except for Friday and Saturday. Then I work late. What’s the craziest thing you’ve ever seen in your cab? I mean sexually? I’ve seen a lot. I mean crazy, depends what you mean crazy. We’ll start sexually. Guys get in cab. One guy drops his head, and the other guy you just see lean back. I mean, you know a lot of gay people in this town and girls, too. Have you ever seen more than two people back there? Going at it? Yeah. What do you do? Just keep your eyes on the road and let them go? Yup. It’s not my business. They can do whatever they want in the cab. It’s the TLC (Taxi and Limousine Commission) rules. You can’t say a word un- less they are smoking a cigarette then you can tell them not to because I get in trouble if they get caught smoking. Do you guys clean the cabs after? Yeah. I lease this cab weekly so I’m responsible for keeping the cab clean. You get a lot of nasty people during my day, then I get a lot of really nice people. I would say 10 to 15 percent of the people are just, I don’t know what to say, nasty people. What’s the weirdest thing you’ve seen non-sexually? Craziness is all sexually. When I was driving a black car— corporate car—I got Bill Murray in the car one day, and he started screaming at the girls. It was summertime, beautiful. I was taking him up to his house in Orange County up there in Westchester, (N.Y.) He gets up there in the front. He’s blasting the radio. He was just crazy. (laughs) Ever get into any accidents, driving so late at night? I had a crazy guy last night on Lexington… He’s trying to back up Lexington Avenue, 8 p.m. at night, people beeping at him. He’s got someone in the car. I don’t know what he wanted to do. I got around him. I hit the end of his car like, “Moron what are you doing! Go straight.” Finally he pulls up, we get to the corner. He says, “Pull it over, you hit me!”   I hit you! He pulls over, and I see a mark under his mirror, this whole black line. He’s trying to blame me for hitting his mirror. Finally, I had to wait for a cop and everything because we got into a fight. He said, “You going to hit me? Give me your license.” I ain’t going to give you my license or registration.   I turn around. He spits on me. I went back. I grabbed him. I threw him against the car. There was an off-duty cop there. He showed his badge. He said, “Stop fighting. I’m calling the cops.” I said, “No problem. No problem. This guy is attacking me.”   Finally the cop came. I showed the cop. I’ve got a yellow mirror. He’s got a big black line, and one cop looked at it. She said, “This is old. Your mirror would have scrapes on it, and there’s no scrapes on it.” I said, “Tell this guy.”   The other cop came. He said, “He spit on you. You pushed him. You’re both going to jail unless you both want to leave.” Well, we both don’t want to do nothing, and I says, “No problem with me. I lost 40 minutes of peak time.” Photo: Michelle Castillo My Night Randy Long, New York City taxi driver By Elisabeth Braw, Metro World News
  43. 43. CAPTURED by Fredrik Andersson Sweden
  44. 44. Raúl Rodriguez Quirarte Mexico
  45. 45. CAPTURED byCAPTURED by
  46. 46. MarieEkströmSweden Giovanni Cunha Finland Hans Eiskonen Finland Jonas Gilles Belgium
  47. 47. CAPTURED by Nicolás Biondi Peru Ashley Bonanno USA
  48. 48. CAPTURED by Yuen Seung Hung Hong Kong CAPTURED by
  49. 49. CAPTURED by Raymond Hoffmann Sweden
  50. 50. Pepijn Hazelhof Holland
  51. 51. CAPTURED by Wanda Martin Hungary
  52. 52. Jacob Taylor USA Rik Vermeulen International
  53. 53. CAPTURED by Siri Ullrich Sweden
  54. 54. Miguel Oliviera Portugal
  55. 55. CAPTURED by I love it! Gian Bertarelli Italy
  56. 56. CAPTURED byCAPTURED by
  57. 57. Roger Nicotera Italy Ricardo Costa Portugal Tatiana Kiseleva USA Manuel Raphael Portugal
  58. 58. CAPTURED by Nevin Yung Hong Kong
  59. 59. Mathias Foley Denmark Steve Peeters Holland Alexander Ghetu Sweden Guillermo Estrada Guatemala
  60. 60. CAPTURED byCAPTURED by
  61. 61. Chris Sammons English Canada
  62. 62. CAPTURED by Martin Gode Sweden Sean Shapiro USA
  63. 63. Jószef Lórincz Hungary Fabio Omago Italy Jose Besa Donoso Chile Martín Polák Czech Republic Axel Santiago Ecuador
  64. 64. CAPTURED byCAPTURED by
  65. 65. Barbora Bistiaková Czech Republic Ana Luisa Pinto Portugal
  66. 66. CAPTURED by Metro World News: Let’s talk about your three favorite shoots. Dale May: I guess I’ll talk about “Lego Wars,” which is a personal series, and—I’ve exhibited the work—a fine art series if you will. Most of my shoots are sort of a big production, lots of crew. I wanted something I could just kind of do anytime.   What drew me to “Star Wars” Lego figures was out of all the Lego figures, I loved how “Star Wars” is big, epic, iconic. I love how they were transfor- med as miniatures. They almost looked like infants so it was that sort of change from the larger than life to these tiny little figures.   I photographed them with microphotography, showing details that you can’t see with the naked eye and blowing them up to either two feet by two feet sometimes four feet by four feet pieces, again returning to that iconic larger than life stature. At the same time, I kind of dwarfed them in the frame to five them the childlike element again so this sort of back of forth makes them really interesting.   The project started out that way then I started exploring other more av- enues, more conceptual. If this was a real person, this “Star Wars” Lego figure, how would it look like it look like if you x-rayed it. So I did a Storm- trooper x-ray, a Darth Vader MRI showing the bone structure and used a lot of the elements, like in the bone structure the elements being the teeth, that sort of upside down smile I mimicked that in the structure as well. Were you a “Star Wars” fan growing up? I don’t have a lot of memory of everything in my childhood, but I’m pretty sure that “Star Wars” was the first movie in theaters or at least remembered seeing. So, yeah I was a big fan of “Star Wars.” What are your other favorite shoots? I got to shoot a lot of my idols: Gene Simmons, a lot of rock and roll idols. But, there were two recently that were great and that was Seth Meyers of “Saturday Night Live.” That was because it was fun, and he called me be- fore the shoot. He really got involved, and it was fun to deal with.   More recently it was Daniel Day-Lewis (for the covers of Time Out Lon- don, later the cover of Vanity Fair Italy), and that one was kind of an im- portant one because growing up in Chatsworth, Pennsylvania I didn’t think I would ever meet someone like Daniel Day-Lewis or get to photograph him. But more importantly the shoot was interesting. A lot of celebrity shoots you get an hour with them, but this shoot I had 10 minutes. Although the magazine was nice enough to say “Oh we just need a headshot for the cover and then something pulled back for the inside,”—not too many demands— I looked at it as “I have 10 minutes with Daniel Day-Lewis, this amazing actor who I’ve idolized. What am I going to do it?”   I set up lighting in a way so I had three different setups, three different looks in 10 minutes. It was just by me moving around, having different seamless setups: blue on one side, black on another, and as I moved around the other side of him the background changed and the lighting changed. Then I moved over to a window that was nearby. Everything—even two ca- meras so I wouldn’t have to change my exposures or anything.   Another interesting thing, and a lot of people don’t realize this, but in the talks with the publicist I was informed that I wasn’t allowed to ask him to do anything or direct him. Don’t ask him to move his arm, don’t ask him to turn his head, he wants it to be a natural organic process. Is that a normal process? Sometimes. With Seth Meyers, Seth and the publicist called me to say “I hate photoshoots. I’m really uncomfortable.” It was more of a conceptual thing so he kind of had to act for that one. In the end, that turned out great. With doing a portrait of Daniel Day-Lewis and a lot of actors, one would think, “Oh they’re actors, they can do whatever you want.” But I think for the most part if the portrait is of them, they don’t want to act. If they just show up on set and they just stand there because that’s what they feel like doing, they want the portrait of them to be just standing there.   Other actors are a little different, you say “Oh I want this or that.” You ask them to smile, and they’ll do it. A lot of the more serious actors, you’re going to get what you’re going to get.   When Daniel walked into the room, he introduced himself. He’s a nice guy—he’s not “I’m being difficult” or “I’m being a diva” thing. It just has to be organic. So, you’re free to talk to him, make small talk, and if you say something that makes him laugh, you’ve got a smiling picture. Just don’t ask him to smile. Photo: Dale May My Favorite Dale May, professional photographer; has shot covers for Vanity Fair and Time Out By Michelle Castillo, Metro World News
  67. 67. CAPTURED byCAPTURED by
  68. 68. Stefan Landenberg Sweden Miriam van der Weele Holland Siggi Andersen Denmark Alexander Bang Denmark HiNain Anj International (Pakistan)
  69. 69. CAPTURED by Javad Hoseinzade International (Iran) Al Duke USA Roel van Koppenhagen Holland Juanjo Carvajal Sweden
  70. 70. Арсений Семенов Russia Vlad Melamed English Canada Mike Siren Finland
  71. 71. CAPTURED by Jean-Michel Decoste English Canada Ruud Vonk Holland Daniel Orban Belgium
  72. 72. Chantal Bakkens Belgium Serge Raoul France Johan Grip Sweden
  73. 73. CAPTURED by Ricardo Silva International Sergey Bychenko Czech Republic Gabo Gomez Colombia Martin Stranka Czech Republic
  74. 74. Bence Pöcze Hungary Juho Kokki Finland
  75. 75. CAPTURED by Alexandra Meulemans Belgium
  76. 76. Ramon Stijen International Sára Révai Belgium
  77. 77. CAPTURED by Carlos Navas International (Bolivia)
  78. 78. Jacobo Castro Cristo Colombia
  79. 79. CAPTURED by Eszter Szabó Hungary CAPTURED by
  80. 80. Marko Lammi Finland Stijn Rompa Holland
  81. 81. CAPTURED by Cindy Duindam Holland
  82. 82. Joona Kotilainen Finland
  83. 83. CAPTURED by Ar Ling Hong Kong Martin Sandin Sweden Frederico Gomez Portugal
  84. 84. Helena Wildros Sweden Morten Tom-Petersen Denmark Виктория Большакова Russia
  85. 85. CAPTURED by Temptations are all around us
  86. 86. Adib Tabach Brazil
  87. 87. CAPTURED byCAPTURED by
  88. 88. Marion Fregeac France Guillermo Aniel-Quiroga France Audrey Lauriston French Canada
  89. 89. CAPTURED by Philippe Rodier France Daisy Vergracht Holland Barbara Garrido Mexico
  90. 90. CAPTURED by Carolina Braedt Peru
  91. 91. Barbara Kriztics HungaryLuz Morales USA
  92. 92. CAPTURED by Martin Faltejsek Czech Republic Krizia Trabucco Peru
  93. 93. CAPTURED by Clara Belle France
  94. 94. Fabio Olea Peru
  95. 95. CAPTURED by How would you define temptation? Temptation I think it has a bit of taboo ele- ment of it. You want what is forbidden. You’re tempted by things that you shouldn’t be—at least in my head. What tempts you most in your life? I’m a 30 year old woman so: food I shouldn’t have, drugs, shopping – anything that gives me that exhilaration, that quick fix, that’s temptation to me. I literally have no skills, no resources to treat the temptation so I usually wind up doing the bad thing. You have written about your love/hate affair with prescription drugs. How did it all start? It all started when I was 15. I was in boarding school. I was failing, and my father, who is a psychiatrist, this senior in my dorm gave me Ritalin and I loved it, so I asked my father “Can I get prescribed this?”… Then I got a huge bottle of it of the mail or my parents brought it up — I don’t know why — anyway, the first time I got one my self I crushed one up and I snorted it. And then I snorted Ritalin all throughout high school and I got straight As, and I became very convinced that that was it for me. And then I’ve been on stimulants ever since.   I’m in a situation where I’ve been off pills a month, and I can’t do anyth- ing. I can’t write. I can’t function. I’m just very tempted always to go back them. The only reason why I’m off them is because my boyfriend said he would dump me, and I love him. What makes uppers so appealing? I think with any drug—or sex or shopping or even like tattoos, that’s not my addiction but people get addicted to them, Internet—at the core is this depression that feels unbearable. I think that those negative feelings can be reduced to depression. You write about the negative consequences of doing drugs like bur- ning out and meaningless sex, but you get criticized for glamorizing drug, also. Yeah, I do glamorize drugs. Build them up just to knock them down! No, I used to deny that I glamorize drugs, but I do so I can’t deny that anymore. Pills have never been glamorous to me. That stopped being glamorous to me along with, you know, I don’t think tragic beauties are glamorous either…. That’s not it. But, where if you’re in New York City and you’re using cocaine, you’re probably going to be around some relatively chic people so I write about… Whatever, I am sort of glamorous, and I can’t help that. It’s something I’ve cultivated. I’ve always wanted to live a glamorous life. You encounter a lot of drugs if you do something downtown. Do you think many people who criticize you do it because they recog- nize many parts of your writing in themselves? It depends on the criticism. A lot of people criticize me for very valid things. I don’t consider it criticism. She’s attention-seeking—of course I am! That’s what using your writing to get famous is. If I get famous, you can make money. Of course I want people to pay attention to what I write and what I say, and it works.   But I’m writing for the addicts most of all. Drug addicts come in all sha- pes and sizes and forms, walks of life. So I write for them. If I write my book, and only drug addicts bought it, it’s still going to be a best seller conside- ring how many drug addicts there are in this world. Photo: Getty Images Temptation Cat Marnell, Vice magazine columnist, beauty editor at Galore and self-described “writer/editor/predator/downtown disaster” By Michelle Castillo, Metro World News
  96. 96. Tamás Bodnár Internaional
  97. 97. CAPTURED by Ewa Figaszewska Ireland
  98. 98. Valeria Navarro Guiterrez Mexico
  99. 99. CAPTURED byCAPTURED by
  100. 100. Bryan Gershen USA Pedro Londoño Colombia
  101. 101. CAPTURED byCAPTURED by
  102. 102. Maija Jauhola FinlandMartosDorottyaHungary Rolf Södergren Sweden Paloma Valerga Peru
  103. 103. CAPTURED by Beatriz Rico Portugal
  104. 104. Mylena Rodriguez Lopez Belgium Cinto Veldhoen Holland
  105. 105. CAPTURED byCAPTURED by
  106. 106. Martos Dorottya Hungary Nahel Tubbeh Peru
  107. 107. Metro International, the global newspaper group, launched the sixth edition of Metro Photo Challenge, the world’s largest photo competition. An annual contest that has become an exciting event for professional and amateur photographers alike; Metro invited its 18.5 million daily readers in over 100 cities in 20 countries to submit their photos for free, and win global fame and great prizes. Metro Photo Challenge 2012 ran from 17th September 2012 and the win- ners was announced on the 30th of November 2012. The competition concept was built on the categories: ”My Country’s Best”, ”My Favorite”, ”My Night” and ”Temptations”. Photos were submitted and viewed on The 10 photos in each category with most votes, likes and views was no- minated as local finalists to represent their country in the second round of evaluation. The local finalists were judged by a global jury consisting of Mattias Klum, world famous wildlife photographer; Lara Jade, inter- nationally acclaimed fashion, portrait and commercial photographer; Urban Brådhe, press photographer at Metro Sweden; and Esben Darling Meng, CEO of stock photo archive The global winners in each of the four global categories will enjoy a 10-day photo expedition to Greenland together with our partner Desti- nation East Greenland. The prize includes a return flight to Greenland, accommodation and trekking adventures. The photos taken during the expedition will be published in Metro newspapers, reaching more than 18.5 million readers worldwide. Watch out for Metro Photo Challenge 2013. Metro Photo Challenge ran in collaboration with stock photo site Colour- Photographers could register with directly on and earn money instantly every time their photos are downloaded. At the end of the competition 40,000+ photo- graphers had done that. Colourbox CEO, Esben Darling Meng, was part of the global jury and has been delighted with the cooperation with Metro: “It would have been impossible for us to get these types of photos th- rough traditional means. We have received photos of great variety – eve- rything from children playing in the streets of small Bolivian villages to amazing nature shots from remote parts of the world. It says something about the reach and the impact of contest and we are very proud to be a part of Metro Photo Challenge” Metro Photo Challenge The dog is excited. This winter’s first blizzard is raging through the Arctic night. That means soon the dogs will start running again. Like the Inuits themselves, the Greenlandic dogs have developed amazing survival skills for the harsh Arctic environment, making dog sledges still the prime choice for transportation. The dog can’t wait to lead his pack and the 4 winners of the 2012 Metro Photo Challenge on to the frozen sea ice on a photographic expedition of a life time. East Greenland
  108. 108. Credits Photographers Print Albelli Photo Books Albelli is a subsidiary of Albumprinter BV, one of the largest European photo book suppliers active in the Netherlands, Belgium, Germany, France, Sweden, Norway and the United Kingdom. Albumprinter has its own production facility in the Netherlands where production takes place for the entire European market. In 2009 the brand name Albumprinter was replaced with the international consumer brand name Albelli. In October 2011, Albumprinter became a subsidiary of Vistaprint. Visit and start creating your own photo book. Adib Tabach Adrien Bello Al Duke Alexander Bang Alexander Bauer Alexander Ghetu Alexandra Meulemans Alexis Zorba Amanda Queiroz Ana Luisa Pinto Andreas Santiago Andreas Wennersköld Anna Török Ar Ling Ashley Bonanno Audrey Lauriston Axel Santiago Barbara Garrido Barbara Kriztics Barbora Bistiaková Beatriz Rico Bence Pöcze Bryan Gershen Cahrin Linné Carlos Navas Carolina Braedt Chantal Bakkens Chelsey Amaral Chris Sammons Cindy Duindam Cinto Veldhoen Ck Ng Clara Belle Claude Lapierre Daisy Vergracht Daniel Maldonado Daniel Maldonado Daniel Orban Dennis van de Water Desirée Verver Dmitry Ivanchikov Eszter Szabó Ewa Figaszewska Fabio Olea Fabio Omago Fabio Omago Fernando Serrat Ortiz Filip Matulík Filipe Costa Frederico Gomez Fredrik Andersson Gabo Gomez Gian Bertarelli Gian Bertarelli Giovanni Cunha Guilherme Morais Guillermo Aniel-Quiroga Guillermo Estrada Hans Eiskonen Helena Wildros HiNain Anj Rawalpindi Iris van der Voort Jacob Taylor Jacobo Castro Cristo Jad Engerand Jaime Bautista Javad Hoseinzade Jean-Michel Decoste Jimmy Astom Joanna Lemanska Jocelyn Ortiz Johan Grip John Vargas Jonas Gilles Joona Kotilaninen Jose Besa Donoso Józef Lórincz Juanjo Carvajal Juho Kokki Julia Caesar Keippa Savolinen Krizia Trabucco Luz Morales Lynn Buce Maija Jauhola Manuel Raphael Marcos Fraresso Marián Uhrín Marie Ekström Marion Fregeac Marko Lammi Martijn Breejen Martin Faltejsek Martin Gode Martín Polák Martin Sandin Martin Stranka Martos Dorottya Martos Dorottya Massimo Celli Mathias Foley Maunir Rabhi Hallner Max Fölkel Melanie van de Raaij Miguel Oliviera Mike Siren Miriam van der Weele Monique van Braak Morten Tom-Petersen Mylena Rodriguez Lopez Nahel Tubbeh Natalia Benrey Nevin Yung Nevin Yung Nicolás Biondi Nyi Lin Win Paloma Valerga Pashok Miroshin Pedro Londoño Pepijn Hazelhof Peter Gant Philippe Rodier Photi Gule Ramon Stijen Raúl Rodrguez Quirarte Raymond Hoffmann Ricardo Costa Ricardo Silva Rik Vermeulen Rodrigo Itoo Roel van Koppenhagen Roger Nicotera Rolf Södergren Ruud Vonk Sára Révai Sean Shapiro Serge Raoul Sergey Bychenko Siggi Andersen Simona Jindová Siri Ullrich Sofie Maekelberghe Stefan Landenberg Steve Peeters Stijn Rompa Stuart Deacon Sudipto Das Tamás Bodnár Tatiana Kiseleva Terry Lam Valeria Navarro Guiterrez Viviana Gallo Viviana Gallo Vlad Melamed Wanda Martin Wing Yin Chan Ye Pyae Yuen Seung Hung Арсений Семенов Виктория Большакова Editor Michael Friedson, Metro International Writer Elisabeth Braw | Michelle Castillo Production Emilie Rud Metro International | Johanna Runebjörk Metro International Layout Metro International
  109. 109. Metro Photo Challenge 2012 Global partners: