Antwerp’s Museum of Contemporary Photography has a collection that’s as eclectic as it is unique.
Its collection includes a whopping 1,600 objects, from a giant mural of the British Queen to a collection of 3,000 watercolors and 3,800 photographs of the city’s historical landmarks.
The museum is also the only museum in the world that showcases a vast amount of photography.
The collection is housed in an abandoned building at the Bijlmerstraat, one of the most important intersections in the city.
The building is a long-gone, historic structure that is currently used as a street-side shopping center.
The only sign of the past in the building is the concrete slab that has been placed on top of the building and has been there since the 1950s.
When the museum reopened, it was open to the public for just two weeks a year.
Since then, it has grown to an incredible 20,000 visitors a year, according to the museum.
The curators, who have been working on the project for the past three years, have been building the collection to last.
“We’ve had this project for many years now and we’re really happy with the results,” said curator Johan Schmitz.
“In terms of the photos we’ve put on the walls, they are exceptional, and they’re so well documented.
It’s a really big collection, so we’re thrilled that we’ve managed to find it.”
It’s the museum’s second annual “Discovery Tour” and is meant to bring the world and the photographer in one place.
The exhibition runs from January to May.
The first Discovery Tour in 2009 brought in more than 100,000 people.
The next Discovery Tour will take place in October and is expected to draw more than 80,000 tourists.
The “Diversity Tour” will bring the same number of visitors.
“The Discovery Tour is a way to highlight the diversity of the world in terms of photography, and it’s a way of showing the importance of diversity in the art world,” said Schmitk.
“There are more than 300,000 pieces in the collection, but that’s just the tip of the iceberg.”
The “Discover Tour” is a two-day event that takes place in Brussels from February 5 to 16.
Tickets cost $10,000.
It will be the first time in Belgium that the museum has hosted an event like this.
“I think the ‘Diversity’ tour will be a really important event for the future of the museum,” said director and curator Marcin Schmitc.
You can read more about the “Diverse” tour in the news.”
But also you have the chance to do it with your own eyes and experience it yourself.”
You can read more about the “Diverse” tour in the news.