Big Foot Small Chick by Ian Tyas

4th April 1974: Emily the elephant almost squashes a chick at  a Zoo in Nottingham. The picture was taken by photographer Ian Tyas for the Keystone Press agency and sold to the Daily Express Newspaper who used it on page three .The Asian Elephant is an edangered species and it is beleived that there are less than 50,000 Asian elephants left in the worrld(Photo by Ian Tyas/Keystone Features/Getty Images)

  • Resin Prints

    From £90

    Silver Gelatin Prints

    From £135

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    • £

    Framed Print

    From £165

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    Print Only

    From £90

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    Framed Print

    From £195

    • £

    Print Only

    From £135

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    This is Classique, at its longest edge the print will be 35.5 cm long with an overall length of 51cm framed.

    It is printed on Fuji Lustre photographic paper and will have a white mount surround with solid wood frame.

    • 137.5 £

    This is Forté, at its longest edge the print will be 60cm long with an overall length of 77cm framed.

    It is printed on Fuji Lustre photographic paper and will have a white mount surround with solid wood frame.

    • 154.17 £

    This is Alu-Forté, at its longest edge the print will be 60cm and floats on the surface of your wall.

    It is printed directly onto aluminium with a super glossy finish and comes with mountings.

    • 200 £

    This is Alu-Grandé, at its longest edge the print will be 90cm and floats above the surface of your wall.

    It is printed directly onto aluminium with a super glossy finish and comes with mountings.

    • 225 £

    This is Alu-Grandé, at its longest edge the print will be 90cm and floats above the surface of your wall.

    It is printed directly onto aluminium with a super glossy finish and comes with mountings.

    • 250 £

    This is Alu-Grandé, at its longest edge the print will be 90cm and floats above the surface of your wall.

    It is printed directly onto aluminium with a super glossy finish and comes with mountings.

    • 304.17 £

    This is Forté, at its longest edge the print will be 60cm long with an overall length of 77cm framed.

    It is printed on Fuji Lustre photographic paper and will have a white mount surround with solid wood frame.

    • 216.6666 £

    This is Alu-Forté, at its longest edge the print will be 60cm and floats on the surface of your wall.

    It is printed directly onto aluminium with a super glossy finish and comes with mountings.

    • 295.83 £

    This is Alu-Grandé, at its longest edge the print will be 90cm and floats above the surface of your wall.

    It is printed directly onto aluminium with a super glossy finish and comes with mountings.

    • 345.83 £

    This is Alu-Grandé, at its longest edge the print will be 90cm and floats above the surface of your wall.

    It is printed directly onto aluminium with a super glossy finish and comes with mountings.

    • 375 £

    This is Alu-Grandé, at its longest edge the print will be 90cm and floats above the surface of your wall.

    It is printed directly onto aluminium with a super glossy finish and comes with mountings.

    • 516.6666 £

    At Fleet Street's Finest we sell C-Type prints and Alumini ChromaLuxe. Digital C-Type photographic prints use similar exposure techniques to 'dark room' analogue developing techniques but without the need for a negative.

    Equally the enlarging, focusing and exposure to the paper is managed by a computer using lasers or LEDs rather than a bulb. The following process is still very much the same with the paper being processed in chemical developer, followed by a bleech fix before a wash to remove the processing chemicals.

    A C-Type print very much has its origins in traditional photographic processes but is originated from a digital file rather than a negative. Though, obviously, some of our vintage images are from scans of negatives.

    • 79.166 £

    At Fleet Street's Finest we sell C-Type prints and Alumini ChromaLuxe. Digital C-Type photographic prints use similar exposure techniques to 'dark room' analogue developing techniques but without the need for a negative.

    Equally the enlarging, focusing and exposure to the paper is managed by a computer using lasers or LEDs rather than a bulb. The following process is still very much the same with the paper being processed in chemical developer, followed by a bleech fix before a wash to remove the processing chemicals.

    A C-Type print very much has its origins in traditional photographic processes but is originated from a digital file rather than a negative. Though, obviously, some of our vintage images are from scans of negatives.

    • 83.333 £

    At Fleet Street's Finest we sell C-Type prints and Alumini ChromaLuxe. Digital C-Type photographic prints use similar exposure techniques to 'dark room' analogue developing techniques but without the need for a negative.

    Equally the enlarging, focusing and exposure to the paper is managed by a computer using lasers or LEDs rather than a bulb. The following process is still very much the same with the paper being processed in chemical developer, followed by a bleech fix before a wash to remove the processing chemicals.

    A C-Type print very much has its origins in traditional photographic processes but is originated from a digital file rather than a negative. Though, obviously, some of our vintage images are from scans of negatives.

    • 100 £

    At Fleet Street's Finest we sell C-Type prints and Alumini ChromaLuxe. Digital C-Type photographic prints use similar exposure techniques to 'dark room' analogue developing techniques but without the need for a negative.

    Equally the enlarging, focusing and exposure to the paper is managed by a computer using lasers or LEDs rather than a bulb. The following process is still very much the same with the paper being processed in chemical developer, followed by a bleech fix before a wash to remove the processing chemicals.

    A C-Type print very much has its origins in traditional photographic processes but is originated from a digital file rather than a negative. Though, obviously, some of our vintage images are from scans of negatives.

    • 116.6666667 £

    At Fleet Street's Finest we sell C-Type prints and Alumini ChromaLuxe. Digital C-Type photographic prints use similar exposure techniques to 'dark room' analogue developing techniques but without the need for a negative.

    Equally the enlarging, focusing and exposure to the paper is managed by a computer using lasers or LEDs rather than a bulb. The following process is still very much the same with the paper being processed in chemical developer, followed by a bleech fix before a wash to remove the processing chemicals.

    A C-Type print very much has its origins in traditional photographic processes but is originated from a digital file rather than a negative. Though, obviously, some of our vintage images are from scans of negatives.

    • 141.6666667 £

    At Fleet Street's Finest we sell C-Type prints and Alumini ChromaLuxe. Digital C-Type photographic prints use similar exposure techniques to 'dark room' analogue developing techniques but without the need for a negative.

    Equally the enlarging, focusing and exposure to the paper is managed by a computer using lasers or LEDs rather than a bulb. The following process is still very much the same with the paper being processed in chemical developer, followed by a bleech fix before a wash to remove the processing chemicals.

    A C-Type print very much has its origins in traditional photographic processes but is originated from a digital file rather than a negative. Though, obviously, some of our vintage images are from scans of negatives.

    • 183.3333333 £

    At Fleet Street's Finest we sell C-Type prints and Alumini ChromaLuxe. Digital C-Type photographic prints use similar exposure techniques to 'dark room' analogue developing techniques but without the need for a negative.

    Equally the enlarging, focusing and exposure to the paper is managed by a computer using lasers or LEDs rather than a bulb. The following process is still very much the same with the paper being processed in chemical developer, followed by a bleech fix before a wash to remove the processing chemicals.

    A C-Type print very much has its origins in traditional photographic processes but is originated from a digital file rather than a negative. Though, obviously, some of our vintage images are from scans of negatives.

    • 286.6666667 £

    At Fleet Street's Finest we sell C-Type prints and Alumini ChromaLuxe. Digital C-Type photographic prints use similar exposure techniques to 'dark room' analogue developing techniques but without the need for a negative.

    Equally the enlarging, focusing and exposure to the paper is managed by a computer using lasers or LEDs rather than a bulb. The following process is still very much the same with the paper being processed in chemical developer, followed by a bleech fix before a wash to remove the processing chemicals.

    A C-Type print very much has its origins in traditional photographic processes but is originated from a digital file rather than a negative. Though, obviously, some of our vintage images are from scans of negatives.

    • 112.5 £

    At Fleet Street's Finest we sell C-Type prints and Alumini ChromaLuxe. Digital C-Type photographic prints use similar exposure techniques to 'dark room' analogue developing techniques but without the need for a negative.

    Equally the enlarging, focusing and exposure to the paper is managed by a computer using lasers or LEDs rather than a bulb. The following process is still very much the same with the paper being processed in chemical developer, followed by a bleech fix before a wash to remove the processing chemicals.

    A C-Type print very much has its origins in traditional photographic processes but is originated from a digital file rather than a negative. Though, obviously, some of our vintage images are from scans of negatives.

    • 154.17 £

    At Fleet Street's Finest we sell C-Type prints and Alumini ChromaLuxe. Digital C-Type photographic prints use similar exposure techniques to 'dark room' analogue developing techniques but without the need for a negative.

    Equally the enlarging, focusing and exposure to the paper is managed by a computer using lasers or LEDs rather than a bulb. The following process is still very much the same with the paper being processed in chemical developer, followed by a bleech fix before a wash to remove the processing chemicals.

    A C-Type print very much has its origins in traditional photographic processes but is originated from a digital file rather than a negative. Though, obviously, some of our vintage images are from scans of negatives.

    • 204.17 £

    At Fleet Street's Finest we sell C-Type prints and Alumini ChromaLuxe. Digital C-Type photographic prints use similar exposure techniques to 'dark room' analogue developing techniques but without the need for a negative.

    Equally the enlarging, focusing and exposure to the paper is managed by a computer using lasers or LEDs rather than a bulb. The following process is still very much the same with the paper being processed in chemical developer, followed by a bleech fix before a wash to remove the processing chemicals.

    A C-Type print very much has its origins in traditional photographic processes but is originated from a digital file rather than a negative. Though, obviously, some of our vintage images are from scans of negatives.

    • 245.83 £

    At Fleet Street's Finest we sell C-Type prints and Alumini ChromaLuxe. Digital C-Type photographic prints use similar exposure techniques to 'dark room' analogue developing techniques but without the need for a negative.

    Equally the enlarging, focusing and exposure to the paper is managed by a computer using lasers or LEDs rather than a bulb. The following process is still very much the same with the paper being processed in chemical developer, followed by a bleech fix before a wash to remove the processing chemicals.

    A C-Type print very much has its origins in traditional photographic processes but is originated from a digital file rather than a negative. Though, obviously, some of our vintage images are from scans of negatives.

    • 275 £

    At Fleet Street's Finest we sell C-Type prints and Alumini ChromaLuxe. Digital C-Type photographic prints use similar exposure techniques to 'dark room' analogue developing techniques but without the need for a negative.

    Equally the enlarging, focusing and exposure to the paper is managed by a computer using lasers or LEDs rather than a bulb. The following process is still very much the same with the paper being processed in chemical developer, followed by a bleech fix before a wash to remove the processing chemicals.

    A C-Type print very much has its origins in traditional photographic processes but is originated from a digital file rather than a negative. Though, obviously, some of our vintage images are from scans of negatives.

    • 404.17 £

    At Fleet Street's Finest we sell C-Type prints and Alumini ChromaLuxe. Digital C-Type photographic prints use similar exposure techniques to 'dark room' analogue developing techniques but without the need for a negative.

    Equally the enlarging, focusing and exposure to the paper is managed by a computer using lasers or LEDs rather than a bulb. The following process is still very much the same with the paper being processed in chemical developer, followed by a bleech fix before a wash to remove the processing chemicals.

    A C-Type print very much has its origins in traditional photographic processes but is originated from a digital file rather than a negative. Though, obviously, some of our vintage images are from scans of negatives.

    • 516.6666 £

    (Rest of the World £40)


    (Rest of the World £15)

About Ian Tyas

Terry Fincher (1931 – 2008) won the British Press Photographer of the Year no fewer than four times during his illustrious career.

He started work as an apprentice to an electrician but envied those working for the newspapers and agencies in and around Fleet Street so abandoned that job to become a messenger for the famous press agency Keystone Press.

Fincher began his career in 1945 as a messenger boy at 14

He embarked on his first foreign assignments in 1954. The turning point of his career came in 1956 when the Suez crisis in Egypt established Terry as one of the leading photojournalists of his day. A year later a portfolio of Terry’s images would win the British Photographer of the Year award – the youngest person ever to do so at the time.

In late 1957 Terry joined the Daily Herald then in ’61 he left to work for the Daily Express, his reputation as a gifted photojournalist already assured by his Suez images. His worldwide travels took him to Nigeria, India, Biafra, Israel and Vietnam.

Queen by Ian Tyas

September 1976: British rock group Queen at Les Ambassadeurs, where they were presented with silver, gold and platinum discs for sales in excess of one million of their hit single ‘Bohemian Rhapsody’, which was No 1 for 9 weeks. The band are, from left to right; Brian May, John Deacon (standing), Roger Taylor and Freddie Mercury (Frederick Bulsara, 1946 – 1991). (Photo by Ian Tyas/Keystone/Getty Images)

Dapper Jones by Ian Tyas

1968: Welsh musical legend and sex symbol Tom Jones, adjusts his clothing prior to going on stage at the Central Pier in Blackpool. (Photo by Ian Tyas/Keystone Features/Getty Images)

Test Card F by Ian Tyas

10th March 1969: Carole Hersee, the daughter of test card designer George Hersee, posing for a new version of Test Card F at the Thames studios in teddington. (Photo by Ian Tyas/Keystone/Getty Images)

Puppies by Ian Tyas

16th May 1972: These Swedish fox hound pups from Yorkshire have broken the record for a litter of pups. Normally there are only six per litter, but this litter of ten, born at Sherwood Zoo, Nottingham, exceeded all expectations. (Photo by Ian Tyas/Keystone Features/Getty Images)

George Best by Ian Tyas

a baby chick feels the weight of an elephants foot at Sherwood Zoo . This photograph taken by Ian Tyas a photographer for Keystone Picture Agency was taken to illustrate Easter.

Dixieland Jazz Champions by Ian Tyas

12th August 1981: A member of the Dixieland Jazz Champions from California, Dan Zeilinger, being watched by a young boy as he practices with his tuba for a concert on the Victoria Embankment. (Photo by Ian Tyas/Keystone/Getty Images)

Battersea Power Station by Ian Tyas

9th July 1981: The Gothic-style towers of Battersea Power Station on London’s River Thames. Designed by leading architect Giles Scott, the impressive building is due for closure in 1983 but an alternative plan to utilise the site has not yet been decided upon. (Photo by Ian Tyas/Keystone Features/Getty Images)

His image of the tears of a black soldier on board a helicopter carrying dead US marines – taken at Hue in 1968 – would later win him yet another Press Photographer of the Year Award. Also among this collection is this picture taken inside a US casualty station in Hue and shows another side of war. Illuminated only by candlelight, a priest, Father Eli, is seen surrounded by the detritus of war, body bags, stretchers, rounds of live ammunition are scattered all over the floor, blood-soaked helmets and flak jackets, the scene is, in Terry’s words, “reminiscent of a Rembrandt painting…” and leaves a lasting impression on the viewer. A moment of tranquillity and faith in a greater power amid the death and destruction raging outside’’.

In April 1968, he shared nights and days in a trench with US photographer Larry Burrows on Hill Timothy, held by the US army. After a night when several soldiers were killed by incoming artillery fire from the nearby Hill Tom, the two photographers decided to dig a trench near the command bunker. Another uncomfortable night ensued as they realised, amid the shelling and rain, that the trench was too short, narrow and shallow.

When they awoke, there were dead bodies all around, waiting to be lifted out for burial. Terry wanted to be at home with his family, and deliberated, as the helicopters came in, whether it was time to get out, but he did not move. That day he and Burrows dug the trench deeper, longer and wider, put up shelves for their cameras, pulled ground sheets across the trench to keep out the rain and put up a sign – Hotel Timothy Press Centre.

In the evening an army padre joined them. They talked about how they did not leave an assignment until it was finished. “You don’t take the easy way out,” said Terry. Larry agreed that this was so. They understood the code. That night the shelling was heavier and the night darker. In the morning Terry asked his comrade what they should do that day. Burrows looked up at the dark sky. “Exposure one second at f2.8,” he said.

Vietnam left a lasting impression on Terry and he returned emotionally and physically drained though this did not stop him covering the anti-war demonstrations in Grosvenor Square. Amazingly he began his second tour less than six months later and returned five times – until the final days of the war in 1975.

About Ian Tyas

Terry Fincher (1931 – 2008) won the British Press Photographer of the Year no fewer than four times during his illustrious career.

He started work as an apprentice to an electrician but envied those working for the newspapers and agencies in and around Fleet Street so abandoned that job to become a messenger for the famous press agency Keystone Press.

Fincher began his career in 1945 as a messenger boy at 14

He embarked on his first foreign assignments in 1954. The turning point of his career came in 1956 when the Suez crisis in Egypt established Terry as one of the leading photojournalists of his day. A year later a portfolio of Terry’s images would win the British Photographer of the Year award – the youngest person ever to do so at the time.

In late 1957 Terry joined the Daily Herald then in ’61 he left to work for the Daily Express, his reputation as a gifted photojournalist already assured by his Suez images. His worldwide travels took him to Nigeria, India, Biafra, Israel and Vietnam.

Queen by Ian Tyas

September 1976: British rock group Queen at Les Ambassadeurs, where they were presented with silver, gold and platinum discs for sales in excess of one million of their hit single ‘Bohemian Rhapsody’, which was No 1 for 9 weeks. The band are, from left to right; Brian May, John Deacon (standing), Roger Taylor and Freddie Mercury (Frederick Bulsara, 1946 – 1991). (Photo by Ian Tyas/Keystone/Getty Images)

Dixieland Jazz Champions by Ian Tyas

12th August 1981: A member of the Dixieland Jazz Champions from California, Dan Zeilinger, being watched by a young boy as he practices with his tuba for a concert on the Victoria Embankment. (Photo by Ian Tyas/Keystone/Getty Images)

George Best by Ian Tyas

a baby chick feels the weight of an elephants foot at Sherwood Zoo . This photograph taken by Ian Tyas a photographer for Keystone Picture Agency was taken to illustrate Easter.

Dapper Jones by Ian Tyas

1968: Welsh musical legend and sex symbol Tom Jones, adjusts his clothing prior to going on stage at the Central Pier in Blackpool. (Photo by Ian Tyas/Keystone Features/Getty Images)

Test Card F by Ian Tyas

10th March 1969: Carole Hersee, the daughter of test card designer George Hersee, posing for a new version of Test Card F at the Thames studios in teddington. (Photo by Ian Tyas/Keystone/Getty Images)

Battersea Power Station by Ian Tyas

9th July 1981: The Gothic-style towers of Battersea Power Station on London’s River Thames. Designed by leading architect Giles Scott, the impressive building is due for closure in 1983 but an alternative plan to utilise the site has not yet been decided upon. (Photo by Ian Tyas/Keystone Features/Getty Images)

Puppies by Ian Tyas

16th May 1972: These Swedish fox hound pups from Yorkshire have broken the record for a litter of pups. Normally there are only six per litter, but this litter of ten, born at Sherwood Zoo, Nottingham, exceeded all expectations. (Photo by Ian Tyas/Keystone Features/Getty Images)

His image of the tears of a black soldier on board a helicopter carrying dead US marines – taken at Hue in 1968 – would later win him yet another Press Photographer of the Year Award. Also among this collection is this picture taken inside a US casualty station in Hue and shows another side of war. Illuminated only by candlelight, a priest, Father Eli, is seen surrounded by the detritus of war, body bags, stretchers, rounds of live ammunition are scattered all over the floor, blood-soaked helmets and flak jackets, the scene is, in Terry’s words, “reminiscent of a Rembrandt painting…” and leaves a lasting impression on the viewer. A moment of tranquillity and faith in a greater power amid the death and destruction raging outside’’.

In April 1968, he shared nights and days in a trench with US photographer Larry Burrows on Hill Timothy, held by the US army. After a night when several soldiers were killed by incoming artillery fire from the nearby Hill Tom, the two photographers decided to dig a trench near the command bunker. Another uncomfortable night ensued as they realised, amid the shelling and rain, that the trench was too short, narrow and shallow.

When they awoke, there were dead bodies all around, waiting to be lifted out for burial. Terry wanted to be at home with his family, and deliberated, as the helicopters came in, whether it was time to get out, but he did not move. That day he and Burrows dug the trench deeper, longer and wider, put up shelves for their cameras, pulled ground sheets across the trench to keep out the rain and put up a sign – Hotel Timothy Press Centre.

In the evening an army padre joined them. They talked about how they did not leave an assignment until it was finished. “You don’t take the easy way out,” said Terry. Larry agreed that this was so. They understood the code. That night the shelling was heavier and the night darker. In the morning Terry asked his comrade what they should do that day. Burrows looked up at the dark sky. “Exposure one second at f2.8,” he said.

Vietnam left a lasting impression on Terry and he returned emotionally and physically drained though this did not stop him covering the anti-war demonstrations in Grosvenor Square. Amazingly he began his second tour less than six months later and returned five times – until the final days of the war in 1975.

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