Most of the world’s people live in urban areas – cities and towns and concrete and steel.
After a while, the concrete and steel and towns and cities become grimy.
I have done my best to capture that grime.
This is a street in Kota Kinabalu, Malaysia. My grandfather worked here - allegedly for Cable and Wireless - in the late 1940s, and now it was work bringing me here too.
This is concertina razor wire. It's an important part of life in some parts of the world.
This is a real-life dungeon. Many years ago, the king had to employ men in hoods to stand here with long-handled axes.
A stationary car is no match for the mighty tuk-tuk
A row of 28 wheely bins in Sydney. I'm not sure how the home owners know which one is theirs; perhaps by using some sort of app.
This is one of the houses in Hanabana, Port Moresby. The houses are built on tree stumps and sway in the currents. The bay is protected from harsh waves - most of the time - but the houses require re-stumping quite frequently
Shimano bike frame... and little else...
Cockatoo Island in Sydney - an old dockyard that is currently being restored for public heritage
Hanabada city is built on tree stumps above the waterline. The people who live in Hanabada are some of the nicest I have ever met.
This place may or may not be filled with ghosts
Sugar mill in New South Wales
The metal in these rusting cars is being slowly reclaimed by nature
This was the Red Hill Skate Arena. It burned down in 2002 and was abandoned to the elements for 20 years.
These satellite dishes are for providing high-speed redundant internet wirelessly (and fibre cable-lessly.)
As this sign is not lit, I'm assuming the residences are full
Caterpillar digger sits in a field
Washing hanging in Hanabana, Port Moresby. The gangway sways and can be difficult to walk down.
Every Knightbridge resident requires a Lamborghini parked out the front of the weekend cottage