Sony World Photography Awards 2014 - Youth Award
- Entry Start:
- Entry Close:
We are searching for the next generation of talented young photographers in this competition, open to anyone 19 and under.
Whether you are studying photography in school or college, or just have a passion for taking photographs of your daily life, enter this competition for the chance to become the Sony World Photography Awards, Youth Award Winner.
There are three great categories available to enter that will allow you to illustrate your blossoming photographic talent; Culture, Environment and People.
Basic Members can enter up to 3 images into one category or across all categories.
Advanced Members can enter up to 8 images into one category or across all categories.
Premium Members can enter up to 20 images into one category or across all categories.
Please note, once you have entered this competition you will not be able to enter the Open or Professional competitions.
Entering & Judging
- Step 1 - Entries will go through various selection rounds, conducted by our 2014 Youth Award Jury.
- Step 2 - The 10 shortlisted images in each category will be announced prior to the Gala Ceremony in April 2014.
- Step 3 - The 10 Category Winners will be announced prior to the Gala Ceremony in April 2014.
- Step 4 - The overall winner will be selected from the 10 Category Winners by the 2014 Young Talent Jury, and will be announced as Sony World Photography Awards Youth Award Winner at the Sony World Photography Awards 2014 gala ceremony.
Judged by WPO and Sony's digital imaging team.
What does culture mean to you? Take a photograph that depicts your take on culture; it could be your local youth culture and social gatherings, a culture you have immersed yourself in whilst travelling, traditions amongst a tight-knit community or large-scale cultural gatherings such as festivals.
Capture your local environment through a photograph; perhaps you want to illustrate the naturally beautiful qualities of your environment, or highlight an issue which is having a negative effect on it.
Find inspiration in the faces of people around you and take a portrait that communicates a story about your subject. Look for expressions and passing glances that might otherwise go unnoticed and push the boundaries of what can be achieved within a portrait, the most traditional of photographic styles.