Bodies of work I've created. These are from places I've lived or travelled and subsequently have a strong connection to. Photo books are available for certain series and could potentially be made in the future. All photo fine prints are available, please see my contact link for purchases.
Shambhala music festival
35mm Film Photography
Shambhala Music Festival is an annual electronicmusic festival held during the first week of August at the Salmo River Ranch, a 500-acre farm, in the West Kootenay mountains near Nelson, British Columbia. The festival lasts 4 days and 3 nights and offers a mix of music and art in nature.The energy of this place was otherworldly. To tap into an environment like this was truly unique and I hope to return one day again with more rolls of film.
Captured over a spontaneous trip to Moab, Utah. Notable features include the Windows Double Arch and Delicate Arch. There's something magic in that desert sand.
Ongoing series of my travels and love of the great country of Japan. Featured towns and cities include Hirfau, Lake Toya, Otaru, Sapporo and Tokyo.
Medium Format Negatives, Digital Inkjet Print with Oil-Based Colour Relief Ink Print
The confines of any environment are a construct of our own minds. My works give tactility to the mental interaction I experience when in the natural environments I enjoy and inhabit most. The cross-disciplinary construction and formatting of this series is indicative of how one can build and shape upon an emotion created by a physical space.
Some still available for purchase, please include number of work in email enquiry.
Our university years are some of the most formative of our life. Here's to Moose for letting us form together. A photo series toasting to many Canberra uni students drinking hole.
Photo book available.
During the northern winter season of 15/16,I lived in a share house in the small traditional town of Kutchan, Abuta-Gun, Japan. Due to the boom in winter tourism of the nearby ski resorts, Kutchan plays host to a mixed population of aging Japanese residents and young western snow industry workers. These photographs present the clash of a town moving forward with its changing demographic while holding onto its traditional roots.