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Short profile

Milan Radisics is a photographer, journalist and creative director from Hungary with ex-Yugoslavian roots.

Combining fine art photography and photojournalism, he works on stories that highlights interactions between nature and humans, and their consequences on the environment. Both from the air and on the ground.

Radisics is a contributing photographer to National Geographic and to many other known clients. He is multi-awarded in photo competitions. The overall winner of the Hungarian Press Photo and on the POYI he was recognised by Award of Excellence twice. With his short movie Art of Pollution he received more than 20 achievements on film festivals across the globe.

He is the founder of FotoKozma, a photo festival with the aim to focus on the intersection of man and the environment through the photo exhibitions.


Can you tell us about how you became a photographer? Please share something about your images (what is your particular interest, how do you choose the colors, composition, themes etc.)

I started 20 years ago. Then I photographed Solar Eclipse, and this phenomena messaged me to take my photography seriously. At that time nature was my main field of interest, but I had a great variety of genre in order to tackle any photography task. But photography and advertising jobs ran together. Years in advertising have given me a keen understanding of proportion and aesthetics. Creativity and storytelling is combined with my unique vision and high productivity.

Two years ago, I decided to focus only on my photography and I extended my creative perspective. As an aerial photographer, I began observing Earth from unusual angles, revealing abstract landscapes, astonishing sights and moon-like scenes of our planet. I shortly became one of the best drone photographers with many achievements in international competitions.

For me the most intriguing topics are the interaction between nature and humans, and the consequences on the environment.

Wall showing Milan Radisics´s art.

Photo: Milan Radisics

Where does this interest come from?

Environmental topics were always important to me, but with drone this interest intensified. From the air I see an overview, full picture. Beauty of waterlands, all kinds of human footprints and in many places drought is present as a warning. With a project named Water.Shapes.Earth I hope to inspire awe, as well as provoke the public to face the destructive tendencies that we have toward our environment. Bordering between document and painting-like abstractions new perspective stimulate a process of thinking about something essential to our survival, something we often take for granted - until it’s gone.

Wall showing Milan Radisics´s art.

Photo: Milan Radisics

How do you get inspired? And what inspires you the most? Films, books or magazines? Or what surrounds you?

Everything surrounds me is a kind of inspiration, but the biggest inspiration is to create extraordinary great things, to leave a mark on the planet, and to inspire people to change their consuming behavior, and start to live in harmony and in sync with the nature.

Wall showing Milan Radisics´s art.

Photo: Milan Radisics

What are your plans for the rest of the day?

Hahh, good question! Now I am working on a picture selection for my big solo show in Hungarian National Museum this autumn, then I will go to my old cottage and monument house located in the middle of the forest to chill and relax, and to meet “my” foxes. I will set up the camera traps hoping they will capture something interesting during the night.

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