When I was studying at the Hornsey College of Art in the early 1980’s, I devoted most of the second year of my degree course to practicing the discipline of drawing. I was developing my understanding of structure, line, tone, light and shadow, learning how these things could fundamentally underpin the physical aspects of image-making and painting.Read More
Common ground is a series of photos of (mainly) south London commons and common land. I've created a new gallery, and you can see more of the series in this Flickr album.
Originally in medieval England the common was an integral part of the manor, and was thus part of the estate held by the lord of the manor under a feudal grant from the Crown or a superior peer, who in turn held his land from the Crown which owned all land.
Five black and white photos taken within the last year...
I've just added a gallery of my photographs that feature those ubiquitous constructs of our industrial era; pylons, or electricity transmission towers, a striking presence in our modern landscapes...Read More
There is something lovely about grass, so further to this post I made in 2012, I've made this set of photographs where grass is an important part of the overall composition...Read More
There is something lovely about grass, and it ‘crops’ up in a lot of my images. I had this realisation for the first time just the other day, so I made this set on Flickr which pulls together a group of photographs where grass is an important part of the overall composition.
Acrylic on canvas
41 x 30cm
Acrylic on canvas
60 x 50cm
I’ve recently created a new page on my tumblr blog for my own photographs, to distinguish them from everything else I post there. Not all of my photos that I’ve posted to tumblr over the years are going to show up, as I’ve had to go back and give them a specific tag, and searching for all of them through the 12,000 posts I’ve made is too daunting. However, going forward, my new photos should appear (as long as I remember to tag them).
Some of the photos I’ve posted to tumblr: