About

Ron Davies and Another Place Pictures
Ron Davies, LBIPP, was an established professional commercial and fine art photographer based in Liverpool, England, with a reputation for providing a quality photographic service to a varied nationwide Client Base. The majority of work was on location mostly in the fields of Commercial Editorial, Industrial, Portraiture, Public Relations, Travel and Fine Art. Ron is also known for his many pictorial images of Liverpool and it's environs. Images which have been published in annual reports, books, calendars and postcards as well as being used in advertising and by the tourist industry. Although recently retired from Commercial photography Ron continues to take photographs for his own pleasure and provide art prints of the resulting images.
Ron started photographing 'Another Place', the art installation of 100 Iron Men by Antony Gormley on Crosby beach near Liverpool, when it first opened in 2005. He felt inspired to portray the work of the artist in a way which captures the feel and spirit of the installation. "We have wonderfully atmospheric skies and seas here at Crosby and the moment I saw the statues I felt something exciting had arrived on the beach, a sculpture which I feel portrays the insignificance of man in the vast space of earth and sky, yet at the same time standing fast against the relentless wear and tear of the elements. This is the spirit I have tried to portray in the photographs I have taken and to combine it with the beauty of the Sefton coastline. The figures have created a wonderful foreground, creating a haunting beauty that adds to the drama of the changing weather conditions and the coastal scenery."


Many of the images on these pages are available for use commercially, please contact Ron for details using the Contact page.





To view Ron's Blog click here


Reproduction of material in these pages in any form whatsoever, is forbidden without express written permission. Copyright of all photographs on these pages belongs to Ron Davies.





Instagram