• Something Like a Nest 1

    My new book Something Like a Nest will be available soon. See more here >>>



    Reviews of The Heath

    “a book of suggestion, a landscape of the imagination as well as a record of a real and familiar place.
    A classic of understated observation.” The Guardian

    “At seventy-five and with the world the way that it is, I sometimes come close to losing heart, but when
    I see work like this I’m back in the game. The Heath is a beautiful job. Honest about mixed evidence… open
    to both joy and sorrow. There are all sorts of helpful pictures for which I am thankful, but especially
    the one of the lovers, the view of the green full of dogs, and – I can’t get enough if this one
    – the two crows on the park bench…” Robert Adams

    “a series of photographs that have uncovered the subtle beauty of the terrain, as well as his personal maturity
    in photographic approach. The photographer’s intelligent portrayal of his subject isn’t for the casual viewer,
    but rather for those who appreciate the challenge of consuming the complexities a
    powerful narrative.” photoeye Magazine

    “With a quiet, precise and sometimes playful eye Andy Sewell’s photographs negotiate this shared territory
    of the heath’s managed wilderness. While using his camera to frame the “still moments” a place like
    the heath can gift us, he never allows us to forget the human presence woven through the DNA of
    its existence.” Financial Times

    “His project not only praises the beauty of this part of the city of London, it also questions our perception
    of nature in the city, and the need for this chosen portion of regulated wilderness. Sewell is an acute
    observer, and also a special witness of a contemporary problematic. “ Ahorn Magazine

    “For the last five years Andy Sewell has been tramping Hampstead Heath with his camera and
    has accumulated a stunning set of photographs… I urge you to support this emerging talent
    and order this book before it is acknowledged as a classic contribution to our
    photographic culture.” Martin Parr