The University of Brighton holds an international reputation in photography. For the department’s Professor Mark Power, a member of the prestigious international Magnum group, “photography has real legitimacy as a medium of critical artistic significance within the wider cultural economy and public sphere.”
Across our courses, research, and impactful work with communities nationally and internationally, we have helped change the way images can be used to help us engage with our history and identity. From playing a key role in reconciling divided communities to creating the way public projects such as the Millennium Dome are recorded and displayed, our innovative practices have demonstrated the cultural impact of the discipline, developing its scope across artistic, expressive and documentary forms.
Photography at Brighton captures the changing nature, regeneration and transformation of places, playing a part in the making of history and heritage, while developing the way art is used to understand public memory.
Photographers leave our courses with a deep, rounded understanding of the potential of the form, establishing successful careers in a range of lens-based disciplines.
The attention to details and rituals of life, the overlooked, the forgotten, the impermanent have been key elements in Judith's photographic work.
Telling the story of experimental film-making in Brighton & Hove
Gallery spaces and home to the School of Media.
Julia Winckler reviews his life and work of photographer and doctor
The initiative is part of a three year social sciences and
Professor Mark Power's collaborative work observes changing UK attitudes.
Screen Archive South East exhibits at the South of England Show
Sean Padraic Birnie to be mentored by Magnum photographer
A new exhibition explores teenage memories