The winners of the 2022 Sheikh Saoud Al Thani Single Image Award were announced in March 2022 following an open call for submissions that took place in October 2021.
Share with a friend
Roisin Tapponi, Habibi Collective
'Raghda’s work addresses the terms “Attraction” and “Repulsion”. It circles around indoor spaces, spontaneity, intimacy, femininity, connections, and relationships and her photography featured on Photo Vogue Italia in 2021.'
Adriane de Souza
'Adriane works as a facilitator in several educational projects, reflecting on freedom and encouraging others to search for their path through photography.'
Murtadha Adnan AlHassan
'Murtadha is a photographer and content creator who seeks experiences and stories that are a source of inspiration.'
Hallouli Mohamed Ameur
'Hallouli is a 27 years old, Tunisian photographer specialized in street photography.'
Hani Hamdan Alsuleimani
'Hani Hamdan is interested in photography and documenting the lives of people in the Sultanate of Oman since 2013 and has received local awards within Oman.'
'Muhammed worked on several artistic projects, most notably mixing fashion photography and street photography in a professional manner.'
'Ryan Brand is a Canadian-born photographer and product designer based in Occupied Palestine. Over the past eight years, Ryan has focused on photographing the everyday for Palestinians living under occupation.'
'Dima Assad (b. 1995) is a Jordanian photographer based in Kuwait. Her photo-essays examine social narratives, raising questions of identity and belonging.'
'Photography and participating in sports are two of my favorite hobbies. My accomplishments have yet to be documented.'
'Aya Muhammed (b.1998, Cairo, Egypt) is a fine arts graduate with an animated passion for photography and painting; the two kind of mediums she prefers to help tell her visual stories best.'
'Khalid grew up around cameras his whole life. When his father bought him his first DSLR he started to fall in love with this medium. There are many filed in photography that attracts him especially documenting people in the street or even in their environment.'
Mathaf: Arab Museum of Modern Art invites visitors to experience a world-class collection of modern and contemporary art.
Majaz: Contemporary Art Qatar
Taysir Batniji: No Condition is Permanent
Sophia Al-Maria: INVISIBLE LABORS daydream therapy
The National Museum of Qatar (NMoQ) gives voice to Qatar’s rich heritage and culture. We welcome diverse communities to our vibrant and immersive space to come together to experience Qatar’s past, present and future.
Pipilotti Rist: Your Brain to Me, My Brain to You
A Sneak Peek at Qatar Auto Museum Project
On the Move
A centre of knowledge and inspiration that illuminates the world of Islamic art
Baghdad: Eye’s Delight
City of Mirage: Baghdad, from Wright to Venturi, 1952-1982
Fire Station is a contemporary art space located in the heart of Doha and is committed to supporting artists, curators and the wider public through our residencies and public programmes.
From______ To______ (Water/ Sky/ Land)
Arwa Al Neami: ART IS NOT A RACE
Note To Self
Established by Qatar Museums under the leadership of Her Excellency Sheikha Al-Mayassa, M7 responds to the demands of Qatar’s growing fashion and design industries and is dedicated to empowering designers to explore, collaborate, and develop successful businesses.M7 provides local designers with all the necessary tools and expertise to enable them to take their ideas from concept to market.
Mesra by Khalid Bin Hamad Bin Ahmad Al-Thani
Discover more about Liwan. From its iconic mid-century building and history to its facilities and programmes.
The 3-2-1 Qatar Olympic and Sports Museum is the world’s most sophisticated museum dedicated to sport. Visit today to enjoy interactive exhibits, inspiring stories and fun activities that celebrate sports culture within Qatar and beyond.
World of Football
FIFA Football for Schools Activation
Open 24 hours a day, MIA Park is the perfect place to enjoy an afternoon picnic or a sunset stroll, complemented by family-friendly activities and engaging public artworks.
The site houses 119 flags representing nations with diplomatic missions in Qatar, as well as the European flag, the United Nations flag and the Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC) flag; it also plays host to festivals, celebrations and other community events.
Qatar Museums Gallery – Al Riwaq is a temporary exhibition space that hosts an exciting roster of ambitious projects.
Qatar Museums Gallery – Katara was founded in 2010 as a space for temporary exhibitions and public art projects.
The Al Najadah community will comprise creatives and entrepreneurs who aspire to learn from one another and form partnerships, while showcasing their work for the world to see.
Originally intended for defense purposes, Zekreet Fort was built by tribal leader Rahma bin Jaber Al Jalahmah, entirely of faroush stones, or beach rocks. The fort followed a rectangular plan and towers were added in a later stage to its four corners to further strengthen its structure. Small structures, among which are three madabis (date-pressing rooms), were discovered by archaeologists between the fort and the sea.
The Barzan Towers are located about 20 km north of Doha in the village of Umm Salal Mohammed, which was developed in 1910 by Sheikh Mohammed bin Jassim Al Thani. Earlier towers may have existed at the site throughout the nineteenth century.
Rock carvings, or petroglyphs, can be found at a dozen sites around the coast of Qatar. However, the greatest number of carvings can be found at Al Jassasiya, some 60 km north of Doha, on low limestone hills. Discovered in 1957, the site was systematically studied in 1974, when nearly 900 carved single figures and compositions were catalogued.
Al Zubarah is Qatar’s largest archaeological heritage site. It was named a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 2013 and is the best-preserved example of an eighteenth – nineteenth century trading and pearl fishing town in the Gulf region. Unlike its contemporaries, it is largely intact and has not been lost beneath the region’s vast modern cities.
This was the most populated region of Qatar in the 18th and 19th centuries due to its proximity to the sea and Bahrain, a regional trade centre. The exact date of the construction of Al Rekayat is yet to be determined, but archaeological evidence suggests that it could go back to the mid-18th century, when nearby Al Zubarah was thriving.
Extending along the coastline of northwest Qatar for some 2.5 km, Al Ruwaida was inhabited from about the 16th through the 18th centuries. The settlement incorporated a large, central fort, two mosques, a boatyard, and merchants’ warehouses.
These cookies are necessary for the correct functioning of the website. Please note, you cannot turn these off.
This allows for embedding content from third-party websites, such as YouTube and Vimeo. Disabling this might remove some functionality from the website.
This enables us to monitor and improve the performance of our websites, as well as to conduct user experience analysis anonymously.
This enables us to present you with relevant ads on third party websites and apps, such as Facebook and Instagram. We also may link this data across the different devices you use, as well as process data about the ads. This is to measure ad performance and to enable ad billing.
Turning off certain cookies can result in related functionality to stop working correctly. You can change your preferences at any time. More information