Publications often evolve through the connection, collision and mis-connection of words and images to invent and re-make histories, myths and stories. The Arsonist’s Tale began with the burning of Chaucer’s The Canterbury Tales. Using fire as ‘an editor’ provided material from which a new narrative emerged. In View from a hillside, the myth of Loch Ness is re-presented as a photographic romance across time, and in Chants de Chance, the surrealists’ ‘chance encounter of a sewing machine and an umbrella on an operating table’ gives the structure to an illustrated book of surreal poetry.
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