By Ljubljana Kölsdóttir/Huffington Post (Copenhagen, Denmark)In the early days of the internet, it was a common thing for photographers to post a photo of themselves on a blog or on Instagram, or on their personal Twitter page.
Nowadays, many photographers prefer to use the more popular photo sharing sites, Flickr and Instagram, as they allow for a more direct connection between their photos and the public.
While it’s easy to forget, the first photography exhibitions were held on the main streets of the capital, Þingvellir, and the country was quickly transformed into one of the most vibrant and cosmopolitan places in the world.
The country has a rich history of the arts and crafts and is renowned for its unique style and rich culture, which is reflected in the national art and literature, as well as in its cuisine and clothing.
The National Museum of Photography is a unique and world-class museum which holds exhibitions of some of Iceland’s best photography.
The museum, which opened in 1994, has more than 50,000 works of photography on display, many of which have been collected from the country’s past.
Among the most striking is the ‘Troll’ exhibition which focuses on the period between the mid-19th century and the 1930s.
It showcases images that show Icelanders in their most violent and tumultuous times, with the most violent scenes coming from the 1940s.
The museum also has a collection of original prints and photographs that are in great demand, and is regularly used as a resource by students and researchers in the art and photography fields.
Visitors can also browse through the museum’s collection of digital images, which have all been digitised.
It’s also possible to see the work of Icelanders at home.
There are plenty of museums, galleries and other venues that offer a wide range of exhibitions and activities, but it’s hard to beat the Icelandic National Gallery.
The gallery houses a collection that has been donated to the country by Icelandic artists.
Its exhibitions include a new exhibition entitled ‘Circles of History’ which explores the history of Iceland, and has also opened a new branch in London’s West End.
The gallery is also home to a collection dedicated to ‘The Art of Ice’ – a series of new works by Icelandic designers that celebrates the country as a cultural destination.