We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK
We Clapped So It's All OK

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An exploration of the meaning of self and the ‘Portrait’ Through this set of images I hope to capture the concept of the portrait being more a reflection of the artist than an insight to the subject. The portrait is a result of many decisions made by the photographer, those decisions tainted by their observations, pre-conceptions and agenda. At some point the product of those decisions is more the interpretation of the photographer than the representation of the subject. The ability to manipulate and alter the image leaves us open to believing someone looks or even acts a certain way. Photographers can create masks, beauty or deceit. In many ways photographers are, through their subject, taking a self portrait albeit vicariously.
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Jasmine is my rescue dog and best friend for many years. I often walk with her to and from places I need to go and most often to a place where I can play games with her in a semi controlled way. This series was a personal decision to let Jazz take control of several walks and lead the way. Mainly as I found I tended to also be rushing and hurrying around our pre-set route and destinations. I found myself thinking of what she sees and smells and how she interprets the world. I also thought of how I myself was the cause of our hasty walks and with this series I took the time to enjoy the experience of being with her.
Nights Out Aren't What They Used To Be
A series of images shot on the first Saturday night of the 2020 lockdown. Each scene is from the Northern Quarter and surrounding areas in Manchester at approximately 9pm.
(in)Decisive Moments
The decisive moments, commonly associated with Henri Cartier-Bresson is the precise moment all natural occurrences intersect to form a scene of equilibrium in front gf the camera. Here the (in)Decisive Moment the scene is built from the less obvious ways our world coincides with itself.
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