Photographer Daniella Henningsen has been photographing the Danish capital since he was 14.
He took his first photos of Copenhagen in 2010 and has been documenting the city ever since.
The museum in the heart of the city is one of only a few in the world still open, and is now open for business.
Here’s what you need to know about the new exhibit.
A photo museum of a lifetimeIn 2019, Henniesen was invited to take some time out from his job in the fashion industry to take photos of the Danish Parliament.
The photo exhibit opened at the end of May.
Since then, he’s traveled the country photographing people and places from all walks of life, from the humble cafe worker to the famous Danish rock star.
Henningson is a photographer and curator at the photo museum in Copenhagen.
He says the experience of going to the museum is an experience like no other.
It’s like being in a museum, where you are looking at everything from the very beginning to the very end, from a certain period in time, and seeing the changes in a way that is not possible in most of the other museums that you see in the city.
Henna Brem, curator of photography at the museum, says the new exhibition is not only a beautiful look at the history of photography in Denmark, but it’s also a reminder of what’s still possible to photograph and how we can still get there.
“The museum is like a living gallery that allows you to walk around and look at everything,” she says.
“It’s not just about showing a certain object.
It is also about giving a window into the history and development of the photography in this part of the world.”
Henna says that while there’s no one perfect way to photograph the city, the best way to capture the different aspects of the landscape is through a combination of camera, lens and subject.
Henna is hoping the new gallery will be able to help people find that balance.
“We have a lot of work to do in the museum because it’s very important to show the history in a very different way,” she adds.
“The images that you are seeing now will look very different 20 years from now.”
The new exhibition will open at the Danish Government Museum in downtown Copenhagen on Oct. 10.
It will be open for the first time in 2019.