Original Wall Art Photographs and Canvases

..............all original prints available to buy online

  • Foggy Beach Hut

    Long exposure mono image using a lee super stopper filter

  • Southwold Beach Suffolk

    November morning

  • The ever changing london Docklands

    A long exposure photograph from Rotherhithe Street London

  • Buttermere

    Both my images but I dropped a different sky onto this shot of Buttermere in the Lake District

  • Waswater Cumbria

    Wast Water or Wastwater is a lake located in Wasdale, a valley in the western part of the Lake District National Park, England. The lake is almost 3 miles (4.8 km) long and more than one-third mile (540 m) wide. It is the deepest lake in England at 258 feet (79 m), and is owned by the National Trust. It is one of the finest examples of a glacially 'over-deepened' valley. The surface of the lake is about 200 feet above sea level, while its bottom is over 50 feet below sea level.

  • Kirkstone Pass Cumbria

    Kirkstone Pass is a mountain pass in the English Lake District, in the county of Cumbria. It is at an altitude of 1,489 feet (454 m). This is the Lake District's highest pass that is open to motor traffic and it connects Ambleside in the Rothay Valley to Patterdale in the Ullswater Valley — the A592 road. In places, the gradient is 1 in 4. Brothers Water provides a picturesque view on the descent to Patterdale.

  • That Tree, Buttermere Cumbria

    The most photographed tree in The Lake District. Buttermere is a lake in the English Lake District in North West England. The adjacent village of Buttermere takes its name from the lake. Historically in Cumberland, the lake is now within the county of Cumbria. It is owned by the National Trust, forming part of their Buttermere and Ennerdale property. The lake is 1.25 miles (2,010 m) by .25 miles (400 m) wide, and is 75 feet (23 m) deep.[1] It has an elevation above sea level of 329 feet (100 m). A place of considerable scenic value, it is situated towards the head of the valley of the River Cocker and is surrounded by fells, notably the High Stile range to the south west, Robinson to the north east, Fleetwith Pike and Haystacks to the south east and Grasmoor to the north west.

  • That Tree Buttermere

    The most photographed tree in The Lake District. Buttermere is a lake in the English Lake District in North West England. The adjacent village of Buttermere takes its name from the lake. Historically in Cumberland, the lake is now within the county of Cumbria. It is owned by the National Trust, forming part of their Buttermere and Ennerdale property. The lake is 1.25 miles (2,010 m) by .25 miles (400 m) wide, and is 75 feet (23 m) deep.[1] It has an elevation above sea level of 329 feet (100 m). A place of considerable scenic value, it is situated towards the head of the valley of the River Cocker and is surrounded by fells, notably the High Stile range to the south west, Robinson to the north east, Fleetwith Pike and Haystacks to the south east and Grasmoor to the north west.

  • Buttermere Lake

    Buttermere is a lake in the English Lake District in North West England. The adjacent village of Buttermere takes its name from the lake. Historically in Cumberland, the lake is now within the county of Cumbria. It is owned by the National Trust, forming part of their Buttermere and Ennerdale property. The lake is 1.25 miles (2,010 m) by .25 miles (400 m) wide, and is 75 feet (23 m) deep.[1] It has an elevation above sea level of 329 feet (100 m). A place of considerable scenic value, it is situated towards the head of the valley of the River Cocker and is surrounded by fells, notably the High Stile range to the south west, Robinson to the north east, Fleetwith Pike and Haystacks to the south east and Grasmoor to the north west.

  • The BoatHouse at Rydal Water

    Rydal Water is a small body of water in the central part of the English Lake District, in the county of Cumbria. It is located near the hamlet of Rydal, between Grasmere and Ambleside in the Rothay Valley. The lake is 1,290 yards (1.18 km) long and varies in width up to a maximum of 380 yards (350m), covering an area of 0.12 mi² (0.31 km²). It has a maximum depth of 65 ft (17m) and an elevation above sea level of 177 ft (54m). The lake is both supplied and drained by the river Rothay, which flows from Grasmere upstream and towards Windermere downstream

  • Cromer Pier

    An image taken at 10pm on a summer evening. Cromer Pier is a Grade II listed seaside pier on the north coast of Norfolk. There are records of a pier in Cromer back as far as 1391, although then it was more of a jetty. In the year 1582, Queen Elizabeth I, in a letter to the inhabitants of Cromer granted rights to export wheat, barley and malt with the proceeds to be used for the maintenance and well-being of the pier and the town of Cromer. In March 2015, the pier was voted Pier of the Year 2015 by the National Piers Society. Owners North Norfolk District Council said it was "a fantastic reward" and they were "hugely proud of the pier".

  • Movement.......

    An In Camera Movement shot at Cromer beach Norfolk

  • This Way......

    These spectacular sculptures by Antony Gormley are on Crosby beach. Another Place consists of 100 cast-iron, life-size figures spread out along three kilometres of the foreshore, stretching almost one kilometre out to sea. The Another Place figures - each one weighing 650 kilos - are made from casts of the artist's own body standing on the beach, all of them looking out to sea, staring at the horizon in silent expectation.

  • Another Place... Anthony Gormley

    These spectacular sculptures by Antony Gormley are on Crosby beach. Another Place consists of 100 cast-iron, life-size figures spread out along three kilometres of the foreshore, stretching almost one kilometre out to sea. The Another Place figures - each one weighing 650 kilos - are made from casts of the artist's own body standing on the beach, all of them looking out to sea, staring at the horizon in silent expectation.

  • Shingle Street

    Lonely cottages in Shingle Street Suffolk

  • Alone

    Shingle Street, Suffolk

  • Southwold Pier

    Southwold Pier in Suffolk. 480 second exposure with LEE filters

  • Sothwold Pier North Side

    510 second long exposure image.

  • Suffolfk Sea Protection

    The sea defences at Felixstowe

  • Oxburgh Hall

    Oxburgh Hall is a moated country house in Oxborough, Norfolk, England, today in the hands of the National Trust. Built around 1482 by Sir Edmund Bedingfeld, Oxburgh has always been a family home, not a fortress. The manor of Oxborough came to the Bedingfeld family by marriage before 1446, and the house has been continuously inhabited by them since their construction of it in 1482, the date of Edward Bedingfeld's licence to crenellate

  • Farvàritx Light House Menorca

    A fantastic lighthouse in Menorca. Far de Farvàritx on the north eastern side of the island. An impressive lighthouse with striking surroundings of slate coloured rocky coastline that is easily accessible.

  • Poppy Hill

    The 60 acre field should be filled with blue linseed, but because the sprays didn't work, poppies grew instead. Royston, Hertfordshire, UK

  • Ickleford lavender farm

    near Hitchin Hertfordshire

  • Southwold Pier, Suffolk

    Nice and Calm! A long exposure photograph of the Pier at Southwold Suffolk. The exposure of almost 300 seconds makes the sea appear flat and calm. The rusty pier legs add to the drama of the image.

  • Southwold Pier

    An even more dramatic long exposure photograph of the Pier at Southwold Suffolk processed as a black and white photograph with low contrast background. . The exposure of almost 300 seconds makes the sea appear flat and calm. The rusty pier legs add to the drama of the monochrome image which is on the wall as a large format print in our house.

  • Silent Blue

    The Lighthouse on Dovercourt's shore in Essex UK was built in 1863 as one of a pair after the two Lighthouses at Harwich. This is a long exposure of over 8 minutes.

  • Dovercourt Lighthouse

    The on Dovercourt's shore was built in 1863 as one of a pair after the two Lighthouses at Harwich, which worked on a similar principal of being aligned by the mariner to mark safe passage had become inaccurate and dangerously misleading. The two iron towers were built by Trinity House to aid navigation into the River Orwell on which the busy ports of Felixstowe and Harwich are located. The impressive 6 Legged tower is painted black and is 14 metres in height. The light, which shone from an enclosed lantern similar to those installed on Lighthouses designed by James Walker, exhibited a fixed white, marking safe passage into the ports of Harwich and Felixstowe until 1917, at which point both Lighthouses were discontinued. After being extinguished, both of the Dovercourt Lighthouses fell into disrepair and were only restored in 1988

  • Low tide on the Thames

    This long exposure black and white image features The Shard at London Bridge which is currently the tallest building in the European Union. The glass-clad pyramidal tower has 72 habitable floors, with a viewing gallery and open-air observation deck on the 72nd floor, at a height of 244.3 metres (802 ft)

  • The Shard London

    This long exposure black and white image features The Shard at London Bridge which is currently the tallest building in the European Union. The glass-clad pyramidal tower has 72 habitable floors, with a viewing gallery and open-air observation deck on the 72nd floor, at a height of 244.3 metres (802 ft)

  • More London and The Shard

    This photograph is from the Tower of London looking across to More London which is a development on the south bank of the River Thames, immediately south-west of Tower Bridge in London. The southern exit is on Tooley Street. It includes the City Hall, a sunken amphitheatre called The Scoop, office blocks, shops, restaurants, cafes, and a pedestrianized area containing open-air sculptures and water features. The tallest building in Europe, The Shard, can be seen to the right.

  • More London and The Shard

    This photograph is from the Tower of London looking across to More London which is a development on the south bank of the River Thames, immediately south-west of Tower Bridge in London. The southern exit is on Tooley Street. It includes the City Hall, a sunken amphitheatre called The Scoop, office blocks, shops, restaurants, cafes, and a pedestrianized area containing open-air sculptures and water features. The tallest building in Europe, The Shard, can be seen to the right.

  • Guardians

    The Thames Barrier that prevents London flooding. Long exposure monochrome image to flatten the water and sky.

  • Royal Naval College Greenwich

    A long exposure black and white image of The Old Royal Naval College. It is described as the architectural centrepiece of Maritime Greenwich, a World Heritage Site in Greenwich, London, described by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organisation (UNESCO) as being of "outstanding universal value" and reckoned to be the "finest and most dramatically sited architectural and landscape ensemble in the British Isles". Now part of The University of Greenwich.

  • The Old Naval College Greenwich

    Heritage Site in Greenwich, London, described by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organisation (UNESCO) as being of "outstanding universal value" and reckoned to be the "finest and most dramatically sited architectural and landscape ensemble in the British Isles". The Cutty Sark ship can be seen to the right.

  • Tower Bridge - open for business

    A long exposure shot of a raised Tower Bridge. Tower Bridge (built 1886–1894) is a combined bascule and suspension bridge in London. The bridge crosses the River Thames close to the Tower of London and has become an iconic symbol of London. Tower Bridge is one of five London bridges now owned and maintained by the Bridge House Estates, a charitable trust overseen by the City of London Corporation.

  • Tower Bridge

    A long exposure shot of Tower Bridge. Tower Bridge (built 1886–1894) is a combined bascule and suspension bridge in London. The bridge crosses the River Thames close to the Tower of London and has become an iconic symbol of London. Tower Bridge is one of five London bridges now owned and maintained by the Bridge House Estates, a charitable trust overseen by the City of London Corporation.

  • Tower Bridge London - The Navy are in Port

    A long exposure photograph looking across the River Thames towards Tower Bridge. Tower Bridge (built 1886–1894) is a combined bascule and suspension bridge in London, England which crosses the River Thames. It is close to the Tower of London, from which it takes its name, and has become an iconic symbol of London. The tallest building in Europe, The Shard, can be seen in the background.

  • The Royal Navy at The Tower

    A long exposure photograph looking across the River Thames towards Tower Bridge. Tower Bridge (built 1886–1894) is a combined bascule and suspension bridge in London, England which crosses the River Thames. It is close to the Tower of London, from which it takes its name, and has become an iconic symbol of London. The tallest building in Europe, The Shard, can be seen in the background.

  • Westminster London Houses of Parliament

    A shot from the south side of Westminster Bridge London looking across The River Thames to The Houses of Parliament. A Wide Angle Long Exposure image using a Lee Filters 10 stop neutral density filter. The sort of image often works best as Black and White.

  • The Spinning Wheel, the London Eye

    A long exposure black and white photograph of The London Eye. The London Eye is a giant Ferris wheel on the South Bank of the River Thames in London. Also known as the Millennium Wheel, its official name was originally published as the British Airways London Eye. The entire structure is 135 metres (443 ft) tall and the wheel has a diameter of 120 metres (394 ft). When erected in 1999 it was the world's tallest Ferris wheel. The Houses of Parliament and Big Ben can be seen also.

  • Down on the beach - London style

    A long exposure black and white shot from Bermondsey looking back towards The Tower of London

  • The Millennium Bridge

    A black and white long exposure image of The Millennium Bridge. The Millennium Bridge, officially known as the London Millennium Footbridge, is a steel suspension bridge for pedestrians crossing the River Thames in London, linking Bankside with the City of London. It is located between Southwark Bridge and Blackfriars Railway Bridge. It is owned and maintained by Bridge House Estates, a charitable trust overseen by the City of London Corporation. Construction began in 1998 and it initially opened in June 2000. Londoners nicknamed the bridge the "Wobbly Bridge" after pedestrians felt unexpected swaying motion. The bridge was closed later on opening day and, after two days of limited access, it was closed for almost two years while modifications were made to eliminate the motion. It reopened in 2002. The southern end of the bridge is near the Globe theatre, the Bankside Gallery, and Tate Modern, the north end next to the City of London School below St Paul's Cathedral. The bridge alignment is such that a clear view of St Paul's south façade is presented from across the river, framed by the bridge supports.

  • The changing shape of Battersea Power Station

    Battersea Power Station is a decommissioned coal-fired power station located on the south bank of the River Thames, in Nine Elms, Battersea, an inner-city district of South West London. It is currently subject to redevelopment but the towers will be preserved. Originally comprising two individual power stations, built in two stages in the form of a single building. Battersea A Power Station was built in the 1930s, with Battersea B Power Station to the east in the 1950s. The two stations were built to an identical design, providing the long-recognized four-chimney layout. The station ceased generating electricity in 1983, but over the past 50 years it has become one of the best known landmarks in London and is Grade II* listed. The station's celebrity owes much to numerous popular culture references, which include the cover art of Pink Floyd's 1977 album Animals.

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