After apprenticeship as a bricklayer, he studied technical school in Prague-Smíchov with 1906 practice in Drohobycz (Galicia), in the reconstruction of an oil refinery.
His mandatory 10-month-long military service was in Trient, as a military sketcher. At the beginning of World War I Bišický was drafted into the Infantry regiment Number. The regiment first fought on the Eastern Front, in Galicia.
In 1915 it moved to the Italian Front and stayed there until the end of war.
Lieutenant (and later Captain) Bišický took hundreds of photograps of the life in the trenches, using the International Cooperation Administration Ideal camera. One year before the end of the war, while on leave, Bišický married Zdenka Pekárková.
After the war, the family moved to Velvary and Bišický worked as building contractor until his death by stomach cancer in 1949. Bišický"s negatives, many on glass, were lent away and lost.
During the 1970s they were obtained, unrecognized, by photographer Jaroslav Kučera (1949).
In 2002 Kučera started to restore them, and, with the help of historians, identified many locations and events. The author remained unknown. In 2009 the photos were exhibited in the Prague Castle and only then recognized by the photographer"s grandson, historian Michal Rybák.
47 in Graz and became a member of the staff and the regimental photographer.