Solid Wood ArtBox, UltraHD Photo Print On Aluminium Dibond - Studio View
The present abstract series of photographs has been created with fragments of brutalist architecture buildings such as:
The Royal National Theatre (1976), on London's South Bank of the Thames, which is a Grade II listed building and one of the most notable examples of Brutalist design in the United Kingdom. Architect: Sir Denys Louis Lasdun
The Hayward Gallery (1968), an art gallery within the Southbank Centre in central London and part of an area of major arts venues on the South Bank of the River Thames. Architects: Hubert Bennett & Jack Whittle. The initial concept was designed, with the Queen Elizabeth Hall and Purcell Room, as an addition to the Southbank Centre arts complex by team leader Norman Engleback, assisted by John Attenborough, Ron Herron and Warren Chalk.
The Queen Elizabeth Hall (1967) is a music venue on the South Bank in London, that hosts daily classical, jazz, and avant-garde music and dance performances. Architects: Higgs and Hill. The Queen Elizabeth Hall (QEH) is part of the Southbank Centre arts complex along with the larger Royal Festival Hall (RFH) and an art gallery, the Hayward Gallery.
The Barbican Centre (1971) is a performing arts centre in the Barbican Estate of the City of London and the largest of its kind in Europe. A Grade II listed building, the Barbican is one of London’s best examples of Brutalist architecture. Designed by Peter Chamberlin, Geoffry Powell and Christoph Bon of Chamberlin, Powell and Bon.
The Lecture Centre at Brunel University, Uxbridge was designed in the Brutalist style of architecture by John Heywood of Richard Sheppard, Robson and Partners and built between 1965-1967. It gained notoriety as a location in Stanley Kubrick’s 1971 film A Clockwork Orange. In 2011 it was awarded Grade II listed status for being of special architectural and historical interest.