Friday, 19 December 2014


Norfolk Images Gallery will be changing locations during January 2015.
I will not be renewing my lease at the gallery in the town at the end of January and reverting to trading online and from my home address.
Bespoke Framing, Prints and Greetings Cards will still be available from 31 Masefield Mews, Dereham, NR19 2SY.
Telephone 01362 655045  Email
The advantage will be that you can call out of hours by phoning first, plenty of car parking and located on the edge of the town.
There will be a period between 3rd February and 18th March when I will not be available but up and rearing to go from 19th March.
We can assure the same Quality and Care we offered from the gallery.

Wednesday, 19 November 2014


Yesterday I joined 3 other Guys for a trip with Broads Photographic Cruises on the River Ant, a dull and dark day but at least it stayed dry.
We had several sightings of Kingfishers but the low light and even with a high ISO setting didn't help matters.
Below a wide selection of images captured.


And lastly a couple of fun combination images.


Tuesday, 11 November 2014


Sheringham Park is a landscape park and gardens there are fine mature woodlands and a large variety of rhododendrons and azaleas

Sunday, 9 November 2014

Great Massingham.

Great Massingham is one of Norfolk's most attractive villages located approximately 40 miles west of Norwich and 13 miles to the east of King’s Lynn, having one of the most impressive greens in the county. Several large ponds dominate the village, some of which have their origins as the fish ponds for an 11th century Augustinian Abbey. In 2009 the village won a CPRE Community Open Spaces award and in both 2009 & 2010 an ‘EDP Pride in Norfolk’ award for villages with a population under 1000.

Hughenden Manor.

Hughenden Manor is a red brick Victorian mansion, located in High Wycombe, Buckinghamshire, England. In the 19th century, it was the country house of the Prime Minister, Benjamin Disraeli. Today, it is owned by the National Trust and fully open to the public.
During the Second World War, Hughenden Manor was used as a secret intelligence base code-named "Hillside". The UK Air Ministry staff at the manor analysed aerial photography of Germany and created maps for bombing missions, including the famous "Dambusters" raid.

Thursday, 2 October 2014


Anglesey Abbey is a country house, formerly a priory, in the village of Lode, 5 12 miles (8.9 km) northeast of Cambridge, England. The house and its grounds are owned by the National Trust and are open to the public as part of the Anglesey Abbey, Garden & Lode Mill property, although some parts remain the private home of the Fairhaven family.
Our visit coincided with the Dahlia Festival with colour everywhere.



The house built between 1795 and 1829, was formerly the chief dwelling of an estate owned by the Hervey family, later Marquesses of Bristol, since 1467. The building was the creation of Frederick Hervey, 4th Earl of Bristol and Bishop of Derry who commissioned the Italian architect Asprucci to design him a classical villa in the Suffolk countryside. The Earl died in 1803, leaving the completion of house to his successor.
 In 1956, the house, park, and a large endowment were given to the National Trust in lieu of death duties. As part of the handover agreement, a 99-year lease on the 60-room East Wing was given to the Marquess of Bristol. However, in 1998 the 7th Marquess of Bristol sold the remaining lease on the East Wing to the National Trust. He was succeeded by his half-brother Frederick William Augustus Hervey, 8th Marquess of Bristol (born 19 October 1979).