I’m extremely fond of scanography, especially of natural objects such as shells. The attentive among you will note that this is the setting for my self-portrait “Crowded” – I loved the way the different sizes, colours and textures of the various shells looked with each other, and had to take a scan before plonking my face
I’m extremely fond of scanography, and have made it into a bit of a project to scan anything I can get my hands on. This was one of my ideas for my self-portrait “Crowded” – if I wasn’t happy with shells, I was planning on using paperclips instead! I was happy with my shell scan, however, but
Outside of photography, my friend Caroline and I create our own jewellery for our Etsy shop, The Badger Set. The jewellery we design is playful and quirky, often involving woodland creatures and cute patterns. I take the majority of the product photography for our on-line shop, using Bumble Badger, our tiny badger mascot
For those that don’t know, I used to volunteer in the entomology department at the Natural History Museum in London. My absolute favourite insect ever, ever, ever, is the weevil (it’s probably in your best interest not to start a conversation with me about weevils, I’ll start telling you how cute their rostrums are…),
I’m extremely fond of scanography, especially of natural objects such as plants. This was an experiment in attempting to recreate the effect of a flower by placing the petals in place on the scanner. I think I may experiment further with this idea!
This image marks the beginning of one of my projects: in February 2012 I decided to run a 365 day project alongside, but separate to, my self-portraiture project. In other words: an image a day of something other than my face! I spent a fair amount of the morning on this day trying
This was taken as a promotional shot for the “Jacob’s Creek Barn Dance Band” business cards. Jacob’s Creek Barn Dance Band is a non-profit ceilidh band based in Essex, which raises money for the charity Gorkha Learning for Life.
This image is of two Hemiptera specimens at the Natural History Museum in South Kensington. I volunteered in the entomology department for three years, two of which were mostly spent working with Hemiptera data and specimens.