The UK's most prolific panoramic photographer Mark Denton returns to his native north east to interpret the region in his own unique style. From the wide dales and waterfalls of the upper reaches of the three great rivers, the Tyne, Wear and Tees, to the temples of football that the locals flock to, Denton finds remarkable beauty in the natural features and architecture of the area and the finest quality of light. Denton tackles the North East's industrial heritage, and the rugged coastline of County Durham, recovering from decades of industrial abuse, which he describes as 'almost certainly the least known and least visited stretch of coastline in England', while there is extensive coverage of the iconic architecture of the district, the Tyne Bridges, Angel of the North and the building described by many as the finest in Britain, Durham Cathedral. The work is accompanied by text detailing the photographer's experiences of growing up in the region and his thoughts on returning to his old stamping ground to chronicle its ever-changing landscape on film.
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Mark Denton is one of Britain's finest young landscape photographers, his work drawing praise from leading professionals. His work principally covers the north of England and has been used by clients worldwide. He is the author of London: the 100 Greatest Panoramas (Constable) and The Yorkshire Coast, Yorkshire Moors and Wolds and the forthcoming Edinburgh (all Frances Lincoln).
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