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The lockdown has got to Kev and he’s watched 1,297 hours of Netflix in one week it seems, we talk one camera one lens choice, how we view our personal photo collections, what we’d stick in a time capsule, which website platform to choose (Squarespace or WordPress), we talk GAS release, how do you choose what and when to sell? Wacom tablets, how many do you have?

Flippy screen gate is back, we talk about editing technique in Lightroom, how do you produce publish on demand books, X-Pro choices and a request for an X-P4.

There’s a second part of Kev’s interview with Daniel Meadows.

The book of the week is Ed Kashi’s ‘Three,’ a book of triptychs.

Today’s guest is Daniel Meadows for Part Two

Daniel Meadows is an English photographer turned maker of digital stories, and a teacher of photography turned teacher of participatory media.

His wonderful Photobus website is a must for everybody to visit.

Portrait of Daniel Meadows by Paddy Summerfield. Oxford, May 1974

You can help support Daniel and his great archive by joining his Patreon page. Kev is a member already and assures you there are more treasures waiting beyond for the price of a coffee.

Daniel has released several Photo Books. In the UK, you can find many of them still available on Amazon (follow this link for a curated list).

Daniel Meadows discusses his new movie High Street Stories; including his inspirations; working processes (using both sound and photography), editing and his working methods after being diagnosed with MS.
Through the winter of 2014-15, British photographer Daniel Meadows made a series of visits to West Bromwich in Sandwell. Exploring the High Street and the indoor and the outdoor markets, Daniel made many connections with the people he met. The movie is made up of hundreds of Daniel’s photographic images that are animated to accompany the sound recordings made on location.
High Street Stories was commissioned and produced by Multistory.

Book of the week is Three By Ed Kashi

A collection of triptychs by acclaimed photographer Ed Kashi, which plays on the visual appetite of a hectic world. The triptychs span eras and continents, challenging notions of perspective and the possibility for the singularity of any image. Contained in a format dating back to the Middle Ages, Kashi’s images examine current issues of social and political significance, bringing together the joy, sorrow, destruction and reconstruction of a world in flux.

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