There’s something endearing about these quaintly old fashioned signposts that one encounters on English country lanes, and the way they indicate distances down to the fractions of miles.
It always happens – you’re all set to take the shot and then the road which had been obligingly quiet and empty suddenly becomes alive with traffic. No point gnashing your teeth – although I do; it’s their road too. Sometimes though the traffic that wanders into frame can be wonderfully picturesque, as it was on this quiet lane this morning
I love poster art and have often wished I possessed the skills as a painter or graphic designer to create some myself. So when I came upon this row of colourfully painted, almost stylised houses along Cambridge Road I decided to give it a go with my camera.
Edward Hopper’s atmospheric paintings have always appealed to me and when I saw this deserted street corner at 4:30am I thought straight away of his iconic painting Nighthawks.
I’ve never been a fan of selfies, but shooting this series of cycling images has required me to be both model and photographer – the unavoidable consequence of riding solo in the small hours of the morning.
The freshly repainted King George V Colonnade on the seafront at Bexhill-on-Sea provided a glorious setting for a series of photographs calling to mind the golden eras of travel, cycling and the English seaside