Photographer Highton Ridley of Plymouth, was a Black and White Spider Awards nominee in the Nature category. The nomination and winners photo show was attended by 35,000 online viewers, who logged on from 154 countries to see the climax of the industry’s event for black and white photography.
For the first time in its 97-year history, Bridgwater Trades Council is sponsoring a piece of theatre – Riot, Rebellion and Bloody Insurrection.
Plymouth’s photographers and marine lovers will have an opportunity to see dancers performing underwater at the launch of a new programme on Thursday, December 10.
A photographic exhibition at the Exeter University’s Drama Department will be exploring the cultural life of Asian communities living in Southall during the unique period of cultural creativity and political activism flourished among the British Asians in Southall, London, following the race riots and Blair Peach murder 30 years ago.
“These Halloween images were captured using a pinhole camera made from an empty plastic mixed herb pot, scraps of aluminium foil and black electrical tape,” Heather Smith, who submitted the pictures, told Arts+Culture.
The winners of the the Dartington Photographer of the Year competition are Marcus Crouch and Tilly May, both from Totnes, who have won a both won a £2,500 bursary and a yearlong commission to create an image library of original and innovative photographs documenting the life of Dartington and the beauty of the region.
There’s an exhibition of photographer Kim Aldis’ work at the Chelston Gallery from Friday, July 10 to Thursday, August 6.
Up to £200 is up for grabs in each of three categories for Dartmoor Photographic Competition, which is calling for photographers to capture the essence of Dartmoor in Landscape, Heritage and Life.
Appledore Arts Festival is calling on local photographers to enter Appledore, Another View for a competition.
Landscape photographer Adrian Oakes will have an exhibition at A la Rone until Wednesday, March 25.
What is it with clowns? They seem to be an even more malignant force than bankers, especially when you see them traipsing around the eerie midnight world of photographer Khali Ackford.
Former journalist Helen Hall uses her underwater photography to raise awareness and highlight environmental dangers.