We are very pleased, at Hi Kent, to be displaying some photographic prints from a Maidstone photographer, David Brazier. These are available to view in our shop (opposite Burger King on Week Street, in Maidstone town centre) and in this online art gallery.
David has recently had one of his pictures of the Archbishop's Palace displayed on the BBC website: England's Big Picture (https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-57269052). We are now able to stock this beautiful picture in our Art Shop.
David is keen for you to know that he is happy to provide different sized prints and different colour frames on request. He is also able to provide poster and acrylic print options. Please contact us for a quote. For all enquiries regarding this, please email email@example.com.
Prints can be ordered to be posted to you. Or select the 'Click & Collect' option to collect from either our shop or Head Office, both in Maidstone town centre.
About David Brazier
David Brazier is a local photographer and film maker who challenges the viewers of his photographs with the question, ‘What do YOU see?’ He firmly believes that we each have a unique view of the world and may see art, beauty, and even history being made in everyday situations.
A former BBC cameraman and independent film maker, David has travelled to the furthest edges of the world, capturing the exciting visuals of everywhere from the North Pole to Outer Mongolia. He has also trained some of the BBC’s most famous presenters in their early careers and was one of the official cameramen specially requested to cover the funeral of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth the Queen Mother.
After suffering some significant health challenges, David made the transition from moving images back to his early love of photography. He rekindled his original passion for creating striking and entertaining still images that was first nurtured as an art student in the 1960s.
David has suffered from deafness since early childhood, but has never let this, or any other challenge, hold him back. In fact, in learning to lip read in his youth, he also became an excellent ‘people reader’, sensitive to subtle body language and facial expression. He credits this particular by-product of his deafness as an essential component of his ability to capture the most endearing and evocative portraits of people and animals, as well as noticing and presenting the world in his own very particular sensitive style.