Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson

Strangers in the City

Street photography is new to me. I spent most of my life taking snap shots and portraits of friends, family and interesting people I met. I always wanted to make them look as good as they could in the photograph.

Recently I decided to challenge myself and start a new study, focusing on strangers in the street and not worrying too much about how they might look but instead focus on the context and story unfolding and trying to capture an interesting split second moment. I did it because I knew it would push me creatively and technically.

Street photography is probably the hardest form of photography to get good results from. I spend most of your time waiting and hoping for something to happen. 90% of what I shoot is useless, and often what’s reasonably good, is pure luck and more about being in the right place at the right time. So now I never leave home without my camera. And in my case, I have a day job and a family at home, so the only time I really have to do it, is in-between meetings, lunch times or walking to and from home or work.

The more I do street photography , the more I realise just how many situations and opportunities that I’m missing.

Every second something happens somewhere and I’m often overwhelmed with a feeling of helplessness for not being there to capture the moment. It often keeps me up at night, when the only image I have of something I saw, and didn’t have my camera, or the courage to point and shoot, , is languishing in my brain and impossible to share.

All this street Photography is taken from time spent traveling to meetings in London and in my weekends in the South West where I live and work. All of it has been shot since August 2016.

I mainly shoot on Leica as they are small quiet cameras that help me blend in more. I use a Leica MP, a Digital Leica M-P with a 35mm or 28mm lens and more recently a Leica Q. This is an ongoing study and I still have a lot to learn and that’s what makes it exciting and rewarding.

Marksteen Adamson