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The Legend of Kaptain Karnival

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I am very excited to announce my epic musical book The Legend of Kaptain Karnival is coming out on the wonderful Velocity Press in July 2024.

It’s a psychedelic hero’s journey in the form of a luscious 94-page hardback book with a specially-created 15-track soundtrack on CD hidden inside.

If you order a pre-sale copy it will come to you before it hits the stores, signed and with a bonus 10″ art print, how about that?!  Ships worldwide – read more about it here and order yours now!

Panufnik at Pelricco!

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My art show at Brighton’s notoriously rock n’roll party/crashpad, Hotel Pelirocco is sadly over but you can still view and buy many of the prints and other pieces – view the catalogue here.

There are several lovely big print adaptations of some of my more recognisable sleeves for Finger Lickin’ Records and local label Freshly Squeezed, plus a new range of my subverted scenes dedicated to the saucy seaside city of Brighton.

The Pelirocco, don’t you know, has played host to all manner of celebrities and rock gods, from New York Dolls, Primal Scream, Scissor Sisters to Bez from Happy Mondays – here he is during his visit to Regency Square:

View the full catalogue here, all details how to buy here.

Many thanks to Hotel Pelirocco, seriously recommended for your next dirty weekend – tell ‘m I sent ya!

Beats & Peaces Show

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I had a blast recently chatting with renowned DJ and radio host Janette Slack for her Beats & Peaces show on Hong Kong’s Clockenflap Radio – we talk about about music, record sleeves, how we got Finger Lickin’ Records going, my classical family background and so much more.

Click here to stream.

History Indirectly Repeating Itself…

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I’m honoured to have been asked to adapt some of my subverted prints of Richmond and Twickenham for the wonderful Stables Café in the grounds of Orleans House, Twickenham.

Some of these etchings and engravings are adapted from the collection of my great-grandmother, Nellie Ionides who had a home in the borough from 1928 until her death in 1962, spending her time here committed to protecting its natural beauty and heritage.

It’s a beautiful old cobble-stoned venue with original Georgian stable divides, and in a lovely coincidental local twist the café new owners had approached me having seen my work elsewhere and they were not to know from my Polish surname that it was my great grandmother who had purchased that exact building in 1928, alongside the magnificent Gibbs Octagon Room, rescuing it all last minute from destruction by the gravel merchants who had already quarried tons from the site.

Deeply enamoured by the borough having moved here almost a century ago, on her death in 1962 she left it all to the borough with the instructions that it should be used as an art gallery for the people of Twickenham, housing her now-famed collection of local etchings, paintings and prints, which was also all bequeathed to the borough. What she would make of my interpretations is another story – but I am told she had a great sense of humour…

Click here for Stables Café address and website

See or buy my subverted prints here

Just to let you know….

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During this Coronic time my printers and couriers are still fully active, as am I, so I am still very much taking orders for prints and posters as well as taking artwork commissions.


There has never been a better time to stick some new stuff up in your isolation booth at the same time as supporting your supplemental businesses, creative enterprises and needless whims for pointless luxury!

Shop here for prints and posters

Shop here for t-shirts, mugs, cushions and caps

– let me know if there is anything of mine you want to see on a garment and I’ll make it happen!


Beyond the Frame at Orleans Gallery

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I was delighted to be part of  Orleans House Gallery ‘s recent group exhibition, Beyond the Frame. When the brief for the show went out it was a world where Brexit and the environment were just about the only hot potatoes on the table – what a world now, eh?!

It was a great honour to once again be commissioned by the gallery to create some new reinterpretations from their amazing archive for their exhibition, and I at once chose a hilarious piece from 1844 celebrating the meeting of King Louis Philippe, Duc d’Orleans and his entourage with Queen Victoria and Prince Albert – I couldn’t help feeling there was something deeper going on in the expressions of the subjects than just a jolly diplomatic encounter – to me their faces seem to betray other emotions and the urge to give them all thought bubbles got me thinking… so I made seven other themes of equally absurd, cynical or fantastical diplomatic encounters playing on the staged aspect, some on the futility, some on hidden and blatant agendas, and a couple of topical comments on dubious diplomatic relations of the day…