Tuesday, 22 August 2017

Temporal Surfaces : Moments of Translucency

DSC_1930 Sun Street : Canterbury
DSC_1926 Sun Street : Canterbury
DSC_1927 Sun Street : Canterbury
DSC_1944 Sun Street : Canterbury
DSC_1931 Sun Street : Canterbury

Saturday, 19 August 2017

White Noise : Nocturnes of Silence

This series of photographs came about through the phenomena of a snow storm late at night. The pylon at the bottom of the garden has been used many times in a series of star trail photographs. The small Nikon camera with its flash was used to document the falling snow. This working method becomes almost filmic, and one is able to sense and explore the phenomena and subjectivity of 'Deep Time' slowly altering/opening up our perception on things as it occurs.

Friday, 18 August 2017

Speculative Drawings : Becoming Spatial/Figural

DSC_2038 Biomedical : Architectural Glass Design
2014 Stevens Competition
Cambridge University Hospitals
Biomedical Campus

Photography and Drawing
Marks and movements of precision and indeterminacy

Monday, 7 August 2017

Flickr Profile : Russell Moreton

The Poetics of Space : The house, from cellar to garret. The significance of the hut.

"He will revive the primitivity and the specificity of the fears. In our civilization, which has the same light everywhere, and puts electricity in its cellars, we no longer go to  the cellar carrying a candle. But the unconscious cannot be civilized. It takes a candle when it goes to the cellar."

Gaston Bachelard.

Interior : Gridshell

Walking into Emergent Landscapes : Covehithe Beach
The OLD WAYS, a JOURNEY ON FOOT, Robert Macfarlane
“ Walking was a means of personal myth-making, but it also shaped his everyday longings:
 Edward Thomas not only thought on paths and of them, but also with them.”

“To Thomas, paths connected real places but they also led out-wards to metaphysics, backwards to history and inward to the self. These traverses- between the conceptual, the spectral and the personal-occur often without signage in his writing, and are among its most characteristic events. He imagined himself in topographical terms.”

DSC_0205 Archipelagic

Research Collage, Waverley Project/Reading Rooms

Blueprints : Anthropological Forms
Botanical traces with leper graves

Walberswick : DSC_0181a/Digital Pinhole. 2016

Being/Becoming : Aesthetics and Subjectivity
Gaston Bachelard, The Poetics of Reverie.
Nick Cave, The Lyre of Orpheus.
Hildur Gudnadottir, Saman.

Prints From Secrets and Ambiguity
Is there still an aesthetic illusion? And if not, a path to an “aesthetic” illusion, the radical illusion of secret, seduction and magic? Is there still, on the edges of hypervisibility, of virtuality, room for an image?
— Jean Baudrillard, The Conspiracy of Art, 2005

Jana Sterbak
Remote Control 1989

A heuristic technique (/hjᵿˈrɪstᵻk/; Ancient Greek: εὑρίσκω, "find" or "discover"), often called simply a heuristic, is any approach to problem solving, learning, or discovery that employs a practical method not guaranteed to be optimal or perfect, but sufficient for the immediate goals.

A Hut of One's Own, Ann Cline

Texts,Annotations, Foundations, Pathways, Corridors, Bookmarks, Walking, Thinking, Ramble, Cross Country, Disciplines,

Non Spaces : Fire escape Winchester School of Art

Tuesday, 25 July 2017

The Mirrored Abbey : The Photographic Aesthetics of Decay

The Custodians, Richard Cowper 1976.

Nothingness, Nostalgia and the Absence of Reason.
The Aesthetics of Decay, Dylan Trigg,

Humanity : An Emotional History
Stuart Walton. 2004



Reflective Journal : Diffusion/Spatial Intelligence

Reflective Journal : Diffusion/The Time Machine. Borderline Projects/Strange Attractors.

rhythmanalysis : Space, Time and Everyday Life.

Jannis Kounellis
Carlo Scarpa

"Translates the painterly relationship of figure and ground into the space of real situations"
The Visual Poetics of Jannis Kounellis, Suzanne Cotter and Andrew Nairne.
Modern Art Oxford, 2004-2005.

Spatial Intelligence
New Futures for Architecture
Leon van Schaik

Archaeological Site, Morn Hill, Winchester.


Psychogeography is an approach to geography that emphasizes playfulness and "drifting" around urban environments. It has links to the Situationist International. Psychogeography was defined in 1955 by Guy Debord as "the study of the precise laws and specific effects of the geographical environment, consciously organized or not, on the emotions and behavior of individuals."[1]Another definition is "a whole toy box full of playful, inventive strategies for exploring cities... just about anything that takes pedestrians off their predictable paths and jolts them into a new awareness of the urban landscape."[2]