Wedding photography is one of the biggest parts of your day. You’ll look back on these images as part of one of the happiest days of your lives, that’s why it’s so important that you choose a photographer you can trust to capture your day in the way you’d like. It’s my job to find those moments of joy & emotion and allow you to live them again and again. Photographers can take a wide range of approaches when it comes to weddings. I love to capture moments from the sidelines and I have over 10 years of experience capturing events in this format.

I have been photographing events since around 2010 and build a wealth of experience working with brands and individuals known around the world. I feel the time is now right to move into wedding photography, it’s been a genre I’ve thought a lot about over the years, but have always been kept busy with festivals, gigs and events. I work as a full time photographer for a footwear retailer, so I will respond to any queries outside of the 9-5. 


To kick off the launch of my wedding photography services, I’m offering you the chance to get your wedding photography for absolutely nothing. WIN YOUR WEDDING PHOTOGRAPHY - FIND OUT MORE

Introductory offer

I’m also offering half price packages for my first 10 bookings made before December 31st 2022. Secure your date for just £50.

Gold - £1400 £700

Silver - £1000 £500

Bronze - £700 £350



Engagement and Maternity

But the thrall of the conventional, of the accepted canons of what should be perceived and conceived, and how things ought to look in pictures, lay yet upon English art. One other painter, a solitary and uncouth herald of the new day, holds a unique position in that transition period. Blake alone, working his fantastic will like a sanctified Rabelais run riot in all supernal things, discerned weird glimpses of the coming light; such glimpses as Chatterton, in the world of poetry, caught brokenly before the neo-romantic dawn.

Posterity may decide that the catastrophe thus prophesied by Constable was only averted by the grafting of an Italian genius upon English stock, and that to the country of the Great Renaissance England owes—at least in the field of painting—her own Renaissance of the nineteenth century. Spontaneous as was the impulse of revolt in kindred minds, and worthily as it issued in the hands of others, the supreme achievement of the Pre-Raphaelite movement abides with Dante Gabriel Rossetti. Without him there might have been—and indeed was already begun—a breaking up of the old pictorial conventions; an experiment both significant and fruitful in contemporary art.

Failing this ready soil, the genius brought over by Rossetti from a Latin race could hardly have been naturalized as it was in early life by interchange of thought and method with fellow-schismatics from the English schools. But whether that vital change of spirit which found its fullest expression in the Pre-Raphaelite movement would have produced anything like its present results independently of Rossetti, is a question still entangled in that injudicial partisanship of opinion from which no contemporary judgment can quite shake itself free. 

A final estimate of Rossetti’s debt to his comrades, and of the original and intrinsic merit both of their own work and of his, is beyond the reach of the present century. Meanwhile, a verdict of no inconsiderable weight is available in the words of Ruskin: 

“I believe Rosetti’s name should be placed first on the list of men who have raised and changed the spirit of modern art; raised in absolute attainment, changed in the direction of temper.”





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