I’m pleased to announce a solo exhibition in Blackheath this summer at White Box Gallery, 5 Hare & Billet Rd. London SE3 0RB. It’s over 3 weekends from 24th June to 9th July, Saturday and Sunday, 11am-6pm. Please save the dates!

I’m excited to present a new quartet of etchings, entitled ‘Wanted: Dead & Alive’, based on ‘rogue’ trees I’ve been conversing with in Greenwich Park.

I’ll also exhibit recent paintings from the second Coronavirus lockdown in the UK, called the ‘Isolation Series’, which evoke feelings of isolation, attraction, and possibly repulsion as the surreal nature of the pandemic plays out on canvas.

There will also be a chance to see etchings from my Irish Landscape Suite as well as geological photographic and photopolymer prints.

I’m interested in a dialogue with nature and examine how the forces of entropy, erosion, and accretion work to shape us and our environment.

All work will be for sale.

(Top image: Klett, photopolymer etching, 40x30cm)


A Romantic endeavour, taking its cues from both Western and Eastern traditions. Exploring marginal, transitional, and liminal places, where elemental forces are at work. Encompassing themes as diverse as Geography, Process, and Identity.

In a constant state of becoming, landscapes reveal themselves, transforming through interaction with elemental processes. Fascinated by these processes and how they relate to internal physical and emotional conditions, landscape transforms into a metaphor for personal geography.

Drawn to powerful cultural notions; Mystical Participation, Psychogeography, Shamanism, exploring tensions between Nature and Culture and its impact on our relationship with environment.

Landscape becomes a mystery holding meanings we strive to grasp but cannot reach, and the artist is a kind of gnostic delving into these mysteries in his own private ways but trying to take us with him and show us what he has found. In this view landscape lies utterly beyond science, holding meanings which link us as individual souls and psyches to an ineffable and infinite world. Robert Meinig, 1979

Printmaking Today Interview, Spring 2017