I’ve been passionate about photography since forever and was studying photography when I was introduced to the cyanotype process.

Cyanotype is captivating. It’s a simple and yet unpredictable photographic process and can be used to create the most amazing images.

During the long hot summer of lockdown I had time to play and experiment. Coating photosensitive solution on different surfaces I discovered a love for the bold contrasty effect on cotton and the refined delicate definition on silk.

Using my fabric designs to create elegant lampshades was a natural progression.

My work is inspired by and created using nature. I love to capture it all, the fragility of spring crocus to the mighty burst of alliums and from soft decaying dock leaves to perfect fractals of ancient ferns. 

My lampshades are statement pieces to brighten and bring joy to any corner of your home.

About Cyanotype

It’s an early photographic sun-printing technique discovered by Sir John Herschel in 1842. 

It became famous after it was used by botanist and photographer Anna Atkins who published the first ever book illustrated by photography in 1843, ‘Photographs of British Algae, Cyanotype Impressions’.

Architects and engineers in the 20th century used it to reproduce their documents and plans commonly known as blueprints.