Holly Falconer is a London-based photographer, hailing originally from the west country. Her work focuses on capturing groups and subcultures in the UK with a particular interest in the queer community. She shoots portrait, documentary and fashion photography, and has worked for clients such as Channel 4, i-D, the BBC and Paper.
- Refinery 29: The Long & The Short Of It5 Women On Their Hair Histories by Sarah Raphael Incidentally, four out of the five women in this series shaved all their hair off in their 20s and 30s. Sharon, now 54, shaved hers on a whim and loved it so much she kept the style for a few years. "It commanded attention without sexualising or feminising me," she says. Scarlett, 55, pictured above with her lovely dog Maude, had a shaved head with a cross-shaped black fringe, designed by the '80s hair genius Ross Cannon. "I was completely fearl
- Portraits for BBC show George Shelley: Learning to Grieve"Having spent the last 12 months struggling to talk about his loss and to deal with it, George embarks on a series of extraordinarily candid and raw discussions with his parents and best friend in a bid to help him cope with, and better understand, the process of grieving." BBC Three, 2018
Projects credited in
- TPF TALKS - Women in photographyTPF TALKS is a platform that amplifies under-represented voices to encourage the next generation of photographers and creatives to be part of the conversation, build their networks, and create space for themselves in the industry. Each month, we amplify the voice of a different under-represented group and have: - talks from photographers focusing on representation - sharing their work and journey into photography - interactive workshops & a tour of our studio - a chance to speak to current an8
- Equal Lens: meet 100 women photographersAn equal shot for women photographers After looking through the books of over 70 leading commercial photography agents, we found that women accounted for less than 25% of those represented. This isn’t because of a lack of talent, or a lack of desire from agents, creative agencies or clients. It’s a structural problem that must be addressed with big collective actions, such as an industry-wide commitment to always include women photographers on the lists that clients and agencies select from.111