JAMES REEVE is an award-winning photographer. He lives in Marseille, France.
He works on long-term personal projects and undertakes commissions for commercial and editorial clients; he is a regular contributor to Wallpaper* Magazine.
His career to date has been very much a naturally evolving process of experimentation in different genres of photography, from reportage and portraiture to contemporary documentary projects.
Banned, a photographic essay he shot in Afghanistan in the aftermath of the Taliban, received widespread acclaim and he was the recipient of several international awards.
Recently he has been concentrating on artistic landscape projects, his most recent of which - Lightscapes - was selected for the 25th Hyeres International Festival of Fashion and Photography, in 2010.
James has received awards from the National Portrait Gallery/Schweppes Portrait Prize, The Observer Hodge Award and also The Fifty Crows Foundation. His work has been exhibited in the National Portrait Gallery in London.
SIMON REEVE is an adventurer and bestselling author who has travelled extensively through more than 110 countries, across jungles, deserts, mountains and oceans, and to some of the most dangerous and remote regions of the world.
He is the presenter of the acclaimed 2012 BBC TV series Indian Ocean and has circled the planet three times for the BBC TV series Equator, Tropic of Cancer and Tropic of Capricorn.
On his travels Simon has braved frontline conflict, hunted with the Bushmen of the Kalahari, dived with sharks, survived malaria, walked through minefields, tracked lions, been taught to fish by the President of Moldova, adopted by former headhunters, and detained for spying by the KGB.
His TV adventures have been broadcast in dozens of countries, enthralling millions.
He Is an ambassador for the nature conservation organisation WWF, a New York Times bestselling author of several books, and has been awarded a One World Broadcasting Trust award for an “outstanding contribution to greater world understanding” and the 2012 Ness Award by the Royal Geographical Society.