It was a cloudy Saturday afternoon in March, I had just left the Royal Academy in London’s Piccadilly having seen the Russian Revolution exhibition, when the skies opened and people started running for cover.
The intensity of the deluge was incredible – and it took many people by surprise. Including me. But I also saw a brilliant opportunity to take a few pictures of the mayhem – and mayhem it was as the rain turned into hail sending ever more panicked Londoners and tourists
…a subway begins.
The bridge offers some of the finest views of London (in fact I think the finest view of London – I used to cycle to work across Waterloo Bridge every day, and every day it was a mind-blowing experience). But the subway – while not equally charming – can be equally inspiring for a photographer. That was a picture I took there a few years ago now and it has since then been to a couple of exhibitions. And it still remains one of my favourite London street ima
It all looks rather eerily empty and Alien-like, although if my commute every day was that comfortable, I really wouldn’t mind. See the whole gallery below (may take a few seconds to load) or on my Google+ profile here. P.S. Here’s the real reason why I visited the Museum in the first place. #London #tinypeople #Londontransportmuseum #street #streetphotography
On a sunny day it’s a nice, 30-minute stroll along the pebbly beach. But nothing prepares you for the sheer ugliness of the place. Cause if you’re a pedestrian, you walk through some of the coldest, ugliest and unfriendliest public space you are likely to experience, before you reach the above-mentioned bars for a well-deserved pint. Cars approach the marina via a series of bridges leading straight to a multi-storey car park. It’s a different story though if – instead of driv