A Fine Art Photo Book is a contemporary album, it is timeless in its durability, materiality and printing process, it sits proudly on your coffee table or bookshelf, ready to be used as it should be, to view your precious memories.

I am convinced that keeping your photographs in print is by far the best way of preserving your precious memories. Fine art photo books are a great way of storing your prints and sharing your photographs with friends and family for generations to come. I love handing over hundreds, sometimes close to a thousand photos from your wedding day. Some of these will be special to you, some will be special to your parents, some may just be downright funny or obscure. Gathered within those hundreds of photos there will be a collection that are especially dear to you, the ones that perfectly summarise your wedding day, the photos that will tell for generations to come the story of two human beings that have found something about each other that they can’t let go, the photos that tell the story of your wedding day more succinctly than any others. These photos, if left on in digital format may inevitably become lost, well you might know where they are, but it is doubtful they will survive generations or that you will get them out to show your grandchildren. A beautifully designed photo book helps you re-live the time captured and keep alive the little details which may be otherwise forgotten.

The fine art photo books I am offering are made in Australia by fine art printing specialists. There, your photographs are printed directly on thick fine art archival paper, using archival inks. The pages have a superior quality binding with a lay flat seam through the center allowing printing across the entire spread. These pages are then beautifully bound and wrapped in either a raw linen or vegan leather cover option. I offer as standard 10×10 inch, albums with your names embossed on the front cover. I design photo books to have contemporary, minimal layouts. I believe the photographs should be able to breathe on the page, having enough space to tell both their individual and collective story.