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Artwork Description

Archival photographic paper

Signed on the front.

Frame not included

Aerial view of a coastal swimming pool near Sydney, Australia. Winner of the Grand Prize in the TZIPC Colour Awards (USA) and First Prize in the Proify Photography Awards (Australia) in 2014. Second Place - Seascape in the Fine Art Photography Awards (London) in 2016, Remarkable Award in the Siena International Photography Award (Italy) in 2015, commended in the Sony World Photography Awards in 2015.

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Archival pigment ink print. Matte or gloss paper on request. 2/300. Alternate sizes and prices available.

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#Aerial swimming pool ocean sea waves rocks coastal wild

All art by Stuart Chape

Waterfall and pool under the Springbrook Natural Bridge.The images in my ‘Rust Coast’ series were taken on a short section of coastline east of Honiara in the Solomon Islands. Ships and vehicles that reach the end of their usefulness are dumped along the shoreline.  In the 12 years that I have been visiting this location I have recorded the changing seascape as rusting hulks are stripped, some metal salvaged and then left to rust away, and new wrecks added. Local people with limited resources eke a living in their shadows. The compositions change but the elements of rusting waste and poverty have remained the same. These recent images in my ‘Rust Coast’ series were taken on a short section of coastline east of Honiara in the Solomon Islands. Ships and vehicles that reach the end of their usefulness are dumped along the shoreline.  In the 12 years that I have been visiting this location I have recorded the changing seascape as rusting hulks are stripped, some metal salvaged and then left to rust away, and new wrecks added. Local people with limited resources eke a living in their shadows. The compositions change but the elements of rusting waste and poverty have remained the same. These recent images in my ‘Rust Coast’ series were taken on a short section of coastline east of Honiara in the Solomon Islands. Ships and vehicles that reach the end of their usefulness are dumped along the shoreline.  In the 12 years that I have been visiting this location I have recorded the changing seascape as rusting hulks are stripped, some metal salvaged and then left to rust away, and new wrecks added. Local people with limited resources eke a living in their shadows. The compositions change but the elements of rusting waste and poverty have remained the same.
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