Cyanotype #2 of Des, from a solarised internegative of the original. 7×5 inches.
Cyanotype #1 of Des (RIP), from the original 1975 negative. 7×5 inches.
Cupola Contemporary Art — a unique gem of Sheffield.
Tate Modern: Weather Project, Olafur Eliasson. This one on film.
Tate Modern: Weather Project, Olafur Eliasson. Early digital work (2004) with montage artifacts.
Moore Street electricity substation, ArtSheffield 2016
Limited edition photograph, signed and numbered 1/5 on the mount. Image 13x13cm in a ready-made frame 25x25cm. Latest addition to my smaller, affordable series.
The Gents at the Hayward.
Museum of Modern Art, New York (2005). An oasis, but my lingering memory is the expensive scent of an elegant gentleman walking past.
To Stanage Edge on Sunday, moved by this along the way.
This is one of 100 Views of the Arts Tower, group exhibition inspired by Katsushika Hokusai’s One Hundred Views of Mount Fuji, at Western Bank Library Gallery, University of Sheffield, 11.02.2019 – 31.03.2019.
This corner of a London gallery caught my eye when I visited the wonderful Andreas Gursky exhibition. Hayward gallery, 29.03.2018.
Welcome to my new and improved website, displaying more photographs than was possible before. Most of these are currently available as limited edition prints in the studio gallery; others I print to order. There is also a news / blog here which I should be able to update more easily and where you can comment if you wish. Please do let me know if you spot any glitches in the site. Thank you.
Work with Polaroid having rekindled my attraction to photochemistry, I’m now experimenting with cyanotype and planning to make a limited number of smaller prints using this process. Something blue should be available after we’ve had a bit more of the sunshine upon which cyanotype depends.
Joint exhibition with painter Cath Dunn at the Blue Moon cafe, Sheffield from 17 January to 27 March 2018.
Limited edition prints on exhibition at Gerry’s Bakery & Coffee House 25 April to 13 May 2017.
Endings is a new series of Polaroid photographs that marks both the loss of street trees felled in Sheffield’s controversial highways maintenance project, and the end of the age of instant peel-apart film.
Because this analogue process does not deliver negatives each photograph is unique, measuring 3¼x4¼ inches, framed and mounted with old-school photo corners, signed on the mount and accompanied by a Certificate of Authenticity.