Nothing is better than giving something interesting to someone, so here are some photographers’ websites with a few photographer-related websites:

Matt Weber

 Matt Weber’s photos, mostly black and white of New York.

As he describes:

Most of the photographs were taken with film, which was scanned to produce high resolution files (also available for licensing) or printed on heavyweight archival paper. All the prints offered are of course signed and dated.

As you can see, I have been working as a photographer since the early 1980’s. Recently I was the subject of a full-length movie – More Than the Rainbow – which premiered at the New York Film Festival.

Mike Peters

 Mike Peters Photography – on his About page he says, among other things, that

Photographing people is the greatest and most interesting challenge.  Whether I am photographing candidly without asking, or collaborating on a portrait, my goal is the same, to find a spontaneous moment rich with visual clues to engage your imagination.   

My preference is to photograph in the most natural and organic way possible, either as I find them or as I imagine them, but always in a way that is in some way true to who they are or the moment they are in.

Matt Stuart

 Matt Stuart

He photographs on film and digital on the streets in London and  Slab City, an off-grid community based on a former military base in the Sonoran desert, just north of the Mexican border, and looking at his photos I think what strange creatures human beings are and at the same time that he as a photographer spends time searching out and finding subjects and positions and juxtapositions that bring that out. So his work is bother strong and maybe narrower than it could be. 

It takes all sorts to make a world.

In one other portfolios he comments that ‘Accepting others’ flaws is a step towards accepting yourself.’ –

My comment – To see a flaw, one must have a perspective from which to see it. So be thankful for one’s flaws because without them we would be blind.

For film he uses Fuji Superia 200/400 and in both film and digital he shoots Leica. You will find this info in his FAQs.

The film runs at £15.00 a roll – ouch – and on the page for Superia at Analogue Wonderland it states

there are persistent online rumours that Fujifilm have discontinued the Superia film stock and are selling off final volumes. While this has not been confirmed by Fujifilm or our industry contacts, there has definitely been a dramatic change in availability and price over the past 6 months. As it’s such a well-loved film I thought it worth letting you know the very latest info we have – and I’ll update this as we learn more! 


EyeShot is not a photographer but a publishers of street and documentary books by photographers. It describes itself as

Eyeshot is an independent Italian publishing house, devoted to the printing and distribution of limited-edition and signed publications, focused on Street Photography and Documentary Photography. We are dedicated to celebrating and promoting the talent of photographers from all over the world, providing a unique platform to explore and appreciate the power and beauty of these forms of visual art.

Suzanne Stein

 Suzanne Stein and Suzanne Stein Blog – she photographs mostly down and out people – people whose bodies have been wrecked or elevated by drugs and homelessness – and I wonder what would happen to them if they were rescued by money and opportunity, a home and an income and no obligations and a friends or friends who would show them and go with them to some of the events and activities that they might find rewarding. And what would they think? Would they be any happier? Would their eyes be open or might they still feel an existential vacuum that only their former lives could have any promise of filling?

From an interview in The Eye Of Photography

Your early camera? Suzanne Stein :  Fujifilm XT-1

The one you use currently? Suzanne Stein : Main camera is the Sony A7riv. I also sometimes use my A7riii and the Fujifilm X100V and the XT4.