Animations for Goose Island

We were recently commissioned by Wellcom Worldwide and Mother London, to create a series of animations showing their redesigned can.

Working closely with the team at Mother, as well as lighting the cans and liquids beautifully (in our humble opinion!), we created a bespoke rig to roll and spin the cans, to show a realistic and accurate roll.

Below are a couple of the 8 animations we created.




My Grandads Toolbox

Some new still life work, a series of photographs of my late grandads tools.

A toolmaker his whole working life, he amassed quite a collection whilst working in Alaska, Canada and the UK. I came across these whilst helping my Nan move house a short while back. 

My Grandad died when I was 6, so I never really got to know him, so I wanted to show these tools interacting with more colourful and playful objects, reminiscent of my childhood. 


New Work: London Chamber Orchestra

We were commissioned by Innocean UK to create some work along the theme of Emotions, for the London Chamber Orchestra's new season of concerts.  We created a series of both stills and moving image, using coloured paints and inks, dropped into water, which created ethereal clouds and plumes, mixing together and creating some really beautiful imagery.

Thanks to Dom Sweeney and everyone at Innocean for commissioning us, to Paul Blackshaw and Alex Ingram for helping with lighting and the logistics of moving the tonnes of water we used in the process, and to Tom Stewart for his expert camera operating and advice with the moving image.



The "Coriolis Force", the thing we see everyday when we pull the plug out of the sink, or flush the toilet, or on a grander scale, the force that shapes the direction of cyclones, and the water in our seas. This is the force that, when all other things are equal, is dictated by the rotation of the earth.

Using combinations of water, paint, ink, tea and others liquids, we created these swirling photographs, capturing them as the liquids combined, and freezing this moment with bursts of short duration flash. The results could show far away swirling galaxy, or the iris of your eye, and each photograph we captured proved to be unique.