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Regency Wharf, Birmingham, Commended in LPOTY2022 picture taken January 11th

I am delighted to announce that my picture ‘Regency Wharf‘ was commended in the Urban view category of the Landscape Photography of the Year 2022.

The picture will be featured in the LPOTY 2022 book, Landscape Photographer of the Year: Collection 15, and will form part of the travelling exhibition in the digital format.

The picture is available to purchase from my website. I include an account below how the picture was taken, the camera used and the post production notes.


On a cold but very bright January morning, I went into Birmingham with my camera. I planned to walk around the City, with a focus on Brindley Place and Gas street Basin. The sun was low and there was an intensity about the light. By mid-morning, I found myself in Gas Street basin outside the Tap and Spile pub. I looked across to the imposing red-bricked building displaying the large stencilled letters, Regency Wharf. The scene looked as if someone had suddenly turned on a bright spotlight. The basin was lit up and the building was radiating the light. The water was perfectly still, allowing mirror like reflections. A person was walking on the tow path towards the canal bridge. I could see that his route would take him in front of the Regency Wharf sign. I lifted my camera, looked through the viewfinder and took several shots of the lone person moving along the path. I was thinking how these pictures would turn out but then quickly moved on as more interesting scenes were developing around me. I took more pictures in and around the area all of which did very well when posted on my social media channels.

Regency Wharf – Damien Walmsley

Camera settings for the picture

The picture was taken on 11th January 2022 at 11.06
The camera was the Fujifilm x100v
Focal length – 23mm
Exposure was 1/10000, f/4, ISO160

Postproduction notes

The RAW file (Fuji – RAF) was opened in Lightroom and the light was so good that there was not much that that needed to be done to the image. I brought out the shadows and reduced the highlights. There was a small amount of saturation added. Once these basic adjustments were done, I took the image into Photoshop and made the decision to crop the picture to highlight the centre of the image. It may be argued that in the original the background to the Regency Wharf building, highlights the new buildings of Birmingham. However, my crop aims to highlight the legacy of Birmingham with a hint of what the future holds.

As I wanted to quickly upload the picture onto Instagram, I used an unsharp mask and then levels on the picture, but it was minimal editing. The light was so strong that the reflections in the water were excellent.

Regency Wharf, Birmingham, Commended in LPOTY2022 picture taken January 11th
The original view of Regency Wharf prior to cropping.

My personal reflections of LPOTY

I submitted 5 photographs for the LPOTY competition. in early summer, I was taken aback when several people on social media shouted out that they were no longer progressing in the competition. I had not received such a notification and on the website, it was asking for submission of a high resolution picture of one of my pictures. There was a mixture of anticipation but confusion. Eventually, I found my email informing me that I had been shortlisted. It was in my spam filter! The RAW files and more detailed explanation of the processing of the picture were submitted to the LPOTY team. There was another long wait. The FAQ on the website said that if I had not heard anything by October then my entry was unsuccessful. As there were no emails in the first 2 weeks of October, I was just happy that I had been shortlisted. It was on a train journey on the Tuesday afternoon prior to the Sunday announcement that I got the email saying that my picture was Commended in the Urban View category. I was so pleased but the rub was that I had to keep it confidential until now. My family are pleased for me and my friends who have been on my photographic journey were happy as well.

People reading this blog will want to know what it takes to be successful in the competition. Several things spring to mind. Always believe in your picture taking and be content with your own work. Social media is not necessarily a good barometer of a successful picture. Be resilient, this was my fourth attempt since my first entry back in 2018. Listen to constructive criticism and research into how others take their photographs. Always be ready to learn and never take rejection of your pictures personally. Pick yourself up and take the camera on a walk. I will be entering again in 2023 and I know it will be just as competitive as ever. However, I will see what happens and happy to enjoy the experience of entering again.


Orelle restaurant, 103 Colmore Row, Birmingham, 2022

The IgersbirminghamUK team were invited to view Orelle, the newly opened restaurant situated on the 24th floor of 103 Colmore Row. Three of the Igers team, Lena, John and myself arrived at the Orelle Cafe on the ground floor where we received a warm welcome from the staff and then we took the lift up to the 24th Floor. Once again we were greeted warmly by the staff working in the Restaurant. This week, the restaurant was undergoing a soft start and the official opening was still to take place on the Friday. We were shown to the private dining room and served a glass of champagne. We had the room to ourselves and we duly obliged by taking lots of photographs. The sun was setting over the city and whilst the sunset was not a spectacular one it still threw up some lovely colours.

Orelle restaurant, 103 Colmore Row, Birmingham, 2022
View from the private dining room
Orelle restaurant, 103 Colmore Row, Birmingham, 2022
Sipping Champagne as the sun sets
Orelle restaurant, 103 Colmore Row, Birmingham, 2022
Urban view of Birmingham and the rotunda

Having exhausted all the possible photographic opportunities we could think of in the private dining room, we moved into the main restaurant area. There are several aspects to Orelle’s that set it apart from other similar places I have visited. First the views are spectacular and the sunset followed by the blue hour made the surrounding landscape stand out. Second the restaurant is well designed and the ambiance and design is very easy on the eyes. Finally the staff are so pleasant and enthusiastic. They are proud of the place. This showed in their willingness to chat about the restaurant and discuss what it was like working there. I talked with Bart, one of the waiters, who described the menu options. They sounded delicious. I wish Orelle restaurant every success and hopefully I will return for an evening dinner along with another sunset.

Orelle restaurant, 103 Colmore Row, Birmingham, 2022
A view through a glass
Orelle restaurant, 103 Colmore Row, Birmingham, 2022
Bart was an enthusiastic waiter who typified the friendliness of the staff.
Orelle restaurant, 103 Colmore Row, Birmingham, 2022
Views from your table
Orelle restaurant, 103 Colmore Row, Birmingham, 2022
Atmospheric setting

Please visit my blog on 103 Colmore Row during the Key to the City Brum Festival


The Bull in the Car Park, Ladywood, Birmingham, October 2022

The Bull enjoyed an intense period of adulation during the Commonwealth Games as the Birmingham Public took the Bull to their hearts.  Standing tall next to the Central Library, the Bull became the main attraction in Centenary Square.  I visited the square several times with the family.  Whether you were young or old everyone loved the Bull.  However, rumblings about its future began to surface as we learnt that it was not going to be a permanent fixture.  There was an open debate what would happen after the Commonwealth Games were over.  My blog account of that first day when the bull was moved to Centenary Square after that amazing opening ceremony, shows how much it was loved.  There was much discussion about the future and the decision was to keep the Bull on show till the end of September.  

The Bull at the peak of its powers during the Commonwealth Games

On the hour during the games, there was an amazing display from the Bull. The animatronics included leg movement, shaking of the head and smoke coming out of the nostrils.  All this ceased as the team who operated the internal levers and controls moved onto other contract work in the UK.  The Bull remained standing proud and was admired by the many visitors who came to Birmingham.  Then not quite at the end of September, the Bull was moved from the square.  It quickly transpired that its new home was a piece of waste ground in Ladywood near to the Birmingham canal navigations.  There were coverings over the structure to protect it from the elements.  Protection is needed as the Bull is of mixed construction with a metal outer skin, but internal organs made of foam and electronics.  Within its centre was a telehandler, a type of tractor that enabled the bull to be moved around.

The Bull in the Car Park, Ladywood, Birmingham, October 2022
The Bull behind barbed wire

So how is the Bull these days?  My pictures reveal life as a Bull in Birmingham after the Commonwealth games.  The Bull stands alone by the canal behind barbed wire, covered with a tarpaulin. There is a single security guard on duty.  My pictures show it is lonely and that people do not know it is around.  My picture of the lonely bull with the couple passing by captured the imagination of Instagram and it was featured by BirminghamLive bringing its plight to the attention of the whole of Birmingham.

The Bull in the Car Park, Ladywood, Birmingham, October 2022
Behind bars and do not touch.
The Bull in the Car Park, Ladywood, Birmingham, October 2022
The lonely Bull in the Car Park

ACME Whistles, Key to the City, Birmingham, 2022

This was one venue that I was not able to book onto during the #keytothecitybrum project and therefore my visit was a few weeks after the Commonwealth Games.

ACME Whistles, Key to the City, Birmingham, 2022
Simon blows the whistle on whistles

Simon Topman, managing director of 150-year-old ACME Whistles greeted our small group with the words “You are part of the leftovers”.  No, this is not a reference to a meal or a restaurant, rather Simon was referring to the “Key to the City”.  During the festival, the Whislte tour only took place on Wednesdays, and as I was soon to realise, only small groups could be taken around the factory premises.  Therefore, I was one of many that could not get on a tour during the Key to the City dates.  I was determined to complete the full set of venues with my key and so I was more than happy to attend and proud to be one of the “leftovers”.  

Whilst we waited for Simon to appear for the tour, we had coffee and biscuits in the upper meeting room.  The place reminded me of my grandmother’s sitting room with so many fascinating memorabilia on display.  There were items from the two wars, recent links to the England football team and the late Queen’s Jubilees.  The furniture was wonderfully luxurious, and the focus was all about whistles. 

ACME Whistles, Key to the City, Birmingham, 2022
A tub of whistles

There are several accounts on the Internet about the ACME whistle tours led by Simon, and these have elevated the experience to a legendary status.  What does this account add to a thoroughly entertaining 2 hour tour of the factory?  To start with, Simon is a first-class raconteur and a master of storytelling.  We learnt about the history of the whistle and how the business started.  It all began with Joseph Hudson and his invention of the police whistle in the 1870s and the company have not looked back since.

ACME Whistles, Key to the City, Birmingham, 2022
WW2 bomb damage from shrapnel

For a photographer, the tour was a delight and I had fun taking pictures of the various factory scenes that unfolded.  At the start of the tour we surveyed the bomb damage in the ceiling from WWII. Then we entered the working factory. Each area provided an interesting viewpoint of the making of whistles.  What was intriguing was how the light changed throughout the grand Victorian building.  The shiny surfaces of numerous whistles resulted in a host of pictures.  There were several macro-opportunities of the whistles themselves. The people who worked at the factory were the stars and I hope they did not mind being photographed as their contributions to the manufacture of the whistles was interesting.  I took pictures of the different processes that took place in the production of both the metal and plastic ACME whistles.  I took the opportunity of photographing Simon and was taken aback when he informed me that not that many people ask to take his photograph during the tours.  But like a professional actor, he quickly posed with both whistles and rackets.  I would love to spend the day photographing all the people working in the factory.  There is so much that is happening that deserves to be recorded.  

ACME Whistles, Key to the City, Birmingham, 2022
Rattle and Whistle.

Then the tour was over.  I looked at my watch 2 hours had sped by.  The fee for the tours goes directly to charity and the factory has strong links with a local school for children with special educational needs.  I brought one of their silent dog whistles and three of their authentic Titanic whistles which is another story that Simon tells so well. It is worth just booking on the tour to hear about how the original whistle was used on the Titanic and its reprise in the successful film.

ACME Whistles, Key to the City, Birmingham, 2022
The Tiled entrance hall with a bell in the corner

I left by the front door, admiring the beautiful tiling and other tokens of a long successful business in the world of whistles.  Outside the Victorian building looks resplendent and has seen many events during its lifetime. Simon informed me that the front street was to feature in the new ITV series written by Lenny Henry called “Three little birds”.  I forgot to mention to Simon that this was an opportunity to market a new whistle to commemorate the Influx of immigrants from Jamaica.  Such a whistle would prove to be very popular at carnivals and other celebrations!

ACME Whistles, Key to the City, Birmingham, 2022
The entrance to the Whistle Factory

There are many accounts on the Internet about the legendary Whistle Tour led by Simon Topman and I have put some of the links below.

Please follow my blog with all the entries to the “Key to the City” start with my Key ceremony. Please follow further links to view the other venues.


Key to the City, Aston Hall Birmingham 2022

Aston Hall is a beautiful Grade 1 listed building near to the Aston Villa football ground and is considered to be a leading example of a building from the Jacobean era.  When I arrived at the Hall, a wedding party was setting up.  Two Lamborghinis drove up and parked outside the hall.  They provided great photographic opportunities. 

Key to the City, Aston Hall Birmingham 2022
Fast Cars in front of the Hall

I went into the house and as it was an early Sunday morning I found that I had the place all to myself.  I have been to the Hall several times and always find it fascinating.  So many highlights including the room where King Charles 1 stayed during the Civil War. The staircase where there are the remains of cannon ball damage in the wood which have not been repaired.  The Long Hall always takes your breath away with its simple magnificence.  I made my way to the staircase which leads up Dick Garretts room.  Dick Garret was a servant accused of stealing food and then took his life in the Attic room named after him. 

Just before Dick Garretts room there is a grandfather clock and to the left a door followed by another door which has a lock.  My key opened this door which opened quickly and noisily.  Once through the door, there are several rooms that you are able to access. You enter the first two which are unfurnished and then the last one that is furnished with bed, mirror and writing desk.  I realised that I was all by myself in this secret area. Aston Hall is supposed to be the most haunted place in Britain. Not only is there the ghost of Dick Garret but a Grey Lady that is seen around the Hall.  Fortunately, I did not encounter them or any other ghosts.  

Key to the City, Aston Hall Birmingham 2022
The room with the entrance to the secret chamber.

Or was the ghost already there, I will never know?

Key to the City, Aston Hall Birmingham 2022
Face at the window

What I did capture is a series of pictures and a fun visit to Aston Hall. If you enjoyed this blog then follow up with an account of an instameet that was held at the Hall.

Key to the City, Aston Hall Birmingham 2022
Lights on the Staircase.

My Journey with the Key
If you wish to review my journey then I have published all my visits on my blog as follows.


HiVis Festival, Digbeth, 2022

The HiVis festival this year was at the Tea Works on Canal street. The wide open setting allowed for a range of Graffiti artists to ply their trade on the surrounding walls. I went to the festival with my family on the Saturday afternoon.

The graffiti painters were in good form as well, with many ready to chat with you and let you know what they were painting. All the walls were in action and several artists were already working when we arrived. Seeing Annatomix painting was a bonus. The family were keen to get back to the shops and I only discovered her working on her scorpion design on the way out. There were many different art works on display but due to timing, most of them were works in progress. I will go back later in the week to check out the finished artwork. Stay tuned. The queues for the children’s graffiti painting were slow moving and we did not get a chance for the grandchildren to try out some painting. There was just a high demand in that area and we will be ready for next year.

We loved the skate boarding and the energy around the place. The skate boarders were excellent and there was the opportunity to get up close and see them in action. There was a gap which the skaters jumped over before turning around on the ramp. All the skaters negotiated the RedBull Road gap successfully and there was also a rail to skate along as well. The boarders are very skilful and also fun to photograph.The HiVis event is organised by Graffiti Artist and I am already looking forward to the next event in 2023.

If you want to see my report on the HiVis festival 2021 then please take a look. All of my Birmingham Graffiti posts are popular and I love to support the artists’ work and the HiVis festival.

HiVis Festival, Digbeth, 2022
Welcome

24 Hours Project, Knowle and Birmingham, 10th September 2022

Taking part in the @24hoursproject did challenge me in my photography.  I learnt about it from a fellow photographer who also happened to be the UK ambassador for the project.  When Anu told me about the project then I just had to get involved.  After registering and donating to the designated charity, I got ready for the day.  The charity chosen by the 24 hour team was supporting the work of Yonton Te which means “heart of the tree”. The donations will go to a local community in Chapas Mexico and the website provides more information on this worthwhile cause.

24 Hours Project, Knowle and Birmingham, 10th September 2022
Hours 1 to 4

The theme of the 24 hours was to document the general human condition with emotions of love, humour, sadness, joy, fulfilment, pain, loneliness).  As you will see from my photographs, I strayed away from the brief.  This was not my intention but I was so focussed on getting a picture done once an hour that I forgot about the theme. Reviewing the photo feed of the project, many people went into their local cities, whilst I decided to base my 24 hours around my life at home.  You will see that my first 8 hours evolved around sleeping and my breakfast. Also there were not many people stirring in Knowle village early on a Saturday morning.

24 Hours Project, Knowle and Birmingham, 10th September 2022
Hours 5 to 8

At 10:00 am I went into Birmingham.  By chance, my train driver was Yo Naysan, a fellow photographer. As the train pulled in he stuck his head out of the driver’s window and said hello. On arriving into Birmingham, I met up with Anu and her partner Kate and wandered around the city.  I photographed the PoliNations display in Victoria Square, the Library of Birmingham, Gas Street Basin and the University of Birmingham, Exchange.  There were people queuing for the book of remembrance for the Queen.

24 Hours Project, Knowle and Birmingham, 10th September 2022
Hours 9 to 12
24 Hours Project, Knowle and Birmingham, 10th September 2022
Hours 13 to 16

Many of these are linked to tackling climate change and foolishly I did not take pictures of people. However in my outtakes I did and you will see many of these were fun pictures.  Driving back home I pondered my contribution to the 24 hour project and took several pictures in the village at night.  To recap, the main aim for this project was to experience 24 hours of pictures and see if I was able to complete the task. I succeeded in this task next year will be able to tackle the project in a different way as I know what to expect.

24 Hours Project, Knowle and Birmingham, 10th September 2022
Hours 17 to 20
24 Hours Project, Knowle and Birmingham, 10th September 2022
Hours 21 to 24

And just for fun here are my outtakes of the day.


Key to the City Brum, Fierce Festival, 2022, Blyden's Garden

My next two venues for #keytothecitybrum were close to each other and both were intriguing. They took me to a part of Birmingham that I have rarely visited. I have had no previous reason to visit the area and I have only passed through on the dual carriage way onto Perry Barr. The north west part of the City is relatively unknown to me and I was about to find out that I had missed some hidden gems.

The Blyden’s Garden

This was a delightful place to visit.  A private garden in the middle of Birmingham.  When the #keystothecitybrum were released, this place was the most intriguing.  A small plot of land was going to be shared with the larger Birmingham community.  I did not know what to expect and headed out to the garden.  Finding Brooklyn Avenue, I went along to the end of the cul-de-sac and located the road that went behind house 63.  The place did not look inviting and one of the houses on the street had a stack of rubbish on the front lawn.  I turned the corner and at first did not register anything except an open gate.  As I took in my surroundings, I saw a shocking pink door with a welcome sign.  

Key to the City Brum, Fierce Festival, 2022, Blyden's Garden
The pink door to the garden

This was nothing like the picture in the booklet!  My key fitted the lock.  The door needed a good pull as it opened towards me and once inside I discovered a quiet oasis.  The place was set out with herb plants including strawberries.  There were motivational words hung up on the surrounding fences.  There was a large bench where you could sit down and survey your surroundings.  

Key to the City Brum, Fierce Festival, 2022, Blyden's Garden
Motivation signs
Key to the City Brum, Fierce Festival, 2022, Blyden's Garden
A corner of the garden
Key to the City Brum, Fierce Festival, 2022, Blyden's Garden
Plant pots hanging on the fence

A blackboard was set up near to the door and someone had written in chalk a question of the day.  

“If you could go back in time and meet your 10-year-old self. What advice would you give yourself?” 

Key to the City Brum, Fierce Festival, 2022, Blyden's Garden
My advice to myself from @dammodammo

I am not sure that my answer was profound enough for the board, but it was fun to participate.  I took a few pictures and then sat down.  I took some time out to reflect and soak in the ambiance of the garden.  Then I took some pictures and before long (around 10 minutes later), I decided it was time to move onto the next venue on my #keytothecitybrum quest.

Key to the City Brum, Fierce Festival, 2022, Blyden's Garden
Reflecting on my time in the Blyden’s Garden
Key to the City Brum, Fierce Festival, 2022, Blyden's Garden
My friends for the day

Thank you to the Daniel and Rebecca Blyden for making this happen.  A lovely experience and one to treasure. I found this link about their garden and gives more insight into their vision

Key to the City Brum, Fierce Festival, 2022, Blyden's Garden
Leaving the garden and onto the Legacy Centre.

Legacy Centre of Excellence

The Legacy Centre of Excellence is on Potters Lane, Birmingham.  Upon arrival, I was made welcome by Sarah who showed me what my key unlocked in the building.  The room I entered had pictures made from card cut-outs hanging on the wall.  These were drawn by Dr Martin Glynn, lecturer in Criminology at Birmingham City University.  The collection of pictures was called “Moments and Memories” and were inspired by the Covid19 pandemic and the subsequent lockdown.  

Key to the City Brum, Fierce Festival, 2022, the Legacy Centre
Moments and Memories
Key to the City Brum, Fierce Festival, 2022, the Legacy Centre
The cut outs were striking and very visual.

Dr Glynn investigated the themes of reflection and during his journey wished to immerse his audience into his work.  Dr Glynn’s pictures resonated with my own reflections.  I have done a series of articles of life during and after the pandemic.  In a similar way, I have been on a part of Dr Glynn’s journey.  His cut-outs provided very powerful imagery.

Key to the City Brum, Fierce Festival, 2022, the Legacy Centre
The face echoes moments from the pandemic.
Key to the City Brum, Fierce Festival, 2022, the Legacy Centre
More of Dr Glynn’s pictures

Sarah gave me details of the Legacy centre and showed me the main stage that was set up for a B2022 Commonwealth Games Community Engagement event: A journey through Windrush.  Sarah agreed to having her picture taken and I discovered that she is an artist in her own right and examples of her work are on her Instagram site @whitecanaryillustration.  Another fascinating place on my Journey with the Key.

Negotiating the City

My Journey with the Key
If you wish to review my journey then I have published all my visits on my blog as follows.

Link to the Legacy Centre

https://legacycoe.co.uk


The Birmingham Bull. Centenary Square, Commonwealth Games 2022

The star of the commonwealth games is the mechanical bull that was revealed at the opening ceremony. It stands 10 metres tall and sits atop a motorised vehicle that allows it to be manoeuvred. Both the head and the legs move and there are numerous working clogs and gears. When viewed close up, the details are astounding.

The Birmingham Bull. Centenary Square, Commonwealth Games 2022
The Bull fenced in with emblems of the Commonwealth countries.

The Bull wowed the world at the opening ceremony and then immediately afterwards was escorted to centenary square in the City Centre. The public response has been amazing and as soon as news leaked out that it would be dismantled after the games, there have been a multitude of calls for it to stay. A petition has been set up and Birmingham City Council is being lobbied to keep the bull. The difficulty is that it is not easy to find a place to display a 10 metre high mechanical bull but a lot of thought is being given on how to achieve this. Meanwhile the Bull is attracting large crowds and everyone wants to have a selfie taking in the backdrop of Birmingham. Here are some pictures including intricate details of the bull for you to enjoy.

The Birmingham Bull. Centenary Square, Commonwealth Games 2022
A man in the bull
The Birmingham Bull. Centenary Square, Commonwealth Games 2022
The bull casts a majestic pose

At the start of the week, the plan was to dismantle the bull at the end of the games. Now the City Council are planning to keep it due to the popularity of the structure. Fingers crossed people far and wide will be able to enjoy seeing this remarkable metallic puppet for many years to come.

Read these articles from the BBC to find out more.
Commonwealth Bull” A tourist attraction
Birmingham Commonwealth Games: Council considers keeping bull in the city

The Birmingham Bull. Centenary Square, Commonwealth Games 2022
The Bull has become a tourist attraction and a sensational one as well.

Commonwealth Games Birmingham 2022 City Centre

The Commonwealth games are coming to Birmingham and the City council has gone overboard to make sure that the streets and roads are looking their very best. There are new pieces of artwork, refurbishing of old artwork and the enhancement of buildings.  All guaranteed to make a Brummie proud.  The following pictures provide a flavour of what is taking place across the City. Birmingham is making a statement to the Commonwealth and the World that it is a vibrant and exciting place to visit.  

Commonwealth Games Birmingham 2022 City Centre
Perry, the mascot, is following the trams
Commonwealth Games Birmingham 2022 City Centre
Our young people are the future of Birmingham.
Chamberlain Square colours
Commonwealth Games Birmingham 2022 City Centre
Colours are everywhere…..
Commonwealth Games Birmingham 2022 City Centre
and everywhere you look there are giant posters.
Commonwealth Games Birmingham 2022 City Centre
The best way to get around is by foot or by bike.
Commonwealth Games Birmingham 2022 City Centre
Taking a walk through the colours is fun.
Commonwealth Games Birmingham 2022 City Centre
You can even Cycle through the Commonwealth
Commonwealth Games Birmingham 2022 City Centre
What would our forefathers thought of all this?
Commonwealth Games Birmingham 2022 City Centre
Bollards with the Be Bold colours.


Lots of pictures around the city and it has been so exciting to see it all. I just hope this leaves a lasting legacy on the City of Birmingham. John Bray of the BBC has put together a wonderful set of images of Birmingham and his photography is excellent.
Commonwealth Games: Bright colours transform Birmingham landmarks – BBC

Commonwealth Games Birmingham 2022 City Centre
The Council House, Queen Victoria, 103 Colmore Row, Iron:Man and a Seagull

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