Interiors photographer Simon Maxwell's black and white series were created as a retreat for his own personal satisfaction.
The aim of digital designer Dora Kontha's work is to highlight a sense of restlessness and wanderlust in her audience.
HeavenMan's innovative works have a surreal edge to them. His simple landscapes when edited transform into dream-like scenes.
Winner of the London Photo Festival 2014, Mark Heathcote's work offers a unique perspective on daily aspects of urban life.
Ross Cooper's images are rooted in nature and landscape photography, and highlight nature in all it's glory.
Leroy Brown's abstract studies are an exploration into how shapes distort to reveal previously unseen, intricate images.
Combining many techniques in his practise, Stefan Chabluk uses the editing stage to form his surreal, in-depth photographs.
Blackstation's series of black and white images take their subject from a variety of sources, from the urban to nature.
India Lawton's work evokes feelings of the psychological, really forming a spiritual bond with her audience.
David Copithorne's perspective on the medium of collage and his technique hopes to evoke notions of travel and wanderlust.
Gifted and renowned artist Patricia Voulgaris explores the relationship between photography and sculpture.
Art director Ginger Gentili's work is her take on conceptual portraiture, taking inspiration from literature and fashion.
Constant Formé-Bècherat's work is deeply rooted in the study of light and the ease with which he is able to manipulate it.
Young, but incredibly talented Ricardo Bouyett's work focuses on the narrative of social and political cultural systems.
Metin Demiralay combines colour and beauty in his works, highlighting the softness and inherent femininity of women.
Paul Louis Archer's art is somewhat photojournalistic in its approach, while also taking inspiration from still life studies.