Biography
Guy Moreton

Guy Moreton is an artist and Associate Professor in the School of Art, Design and Fashion, Southampton Solent University; where he is Course Leader of the MA Photography programme. Following undergraduate studies in Photography and postgraduate studies in Fine Art he was a guest artist in Rotterdam, Netherlands and Scottish Arts Council Fellow in Photography in Edinburgh. His work engages with the cultural histories and representation of landscape and its relationship to thought in literature, art and philosophy; and has been published and exhibited widely in the UK and internationally, notably in the Whitechapel Gallery London; EAST International Norwich; Kettle's Yard, Cambridge; Galway Arts Centre; the John Hansard Gallery, University of Southampton; Norwich Castle Museum and Art Gallery; the Sainsbury Centre for Visual Arts, UEA Norwich; The Collection Lincoln and The Art Pavilion Zagreb, Croatia.


He is co-author with Alec Finlay and Michael Nedo of Ludwig Wittgenstein – There Where You Are Not published by Black Dog London. Moreton was included in the acclaimed contemporary art book Place co-authored by Tacita Dean and Jeremy Millar published by Thames and Hudson London, and his work was selected by Brian Dillon for a Photography Special feature in the journal Art Review. His collaborative work with Alec Finlay about the writer W G Sebald was presented in the touring exhibition Waterlog and at Tate Britain London in the conference The Printed Path.

Recent exhibitions include Wall to Wall at The Hatton Gallery, Newcastle University curated by Mariam Zulfiqar and Film and Video Umbrella; and Unrecounted at Showcase Southampton, with a publication essay by Robert Macfarlane. His works are included in the art collections of Southampton City Art Gallery, the University of Southampton, and Tullie House Museum and Art Gallery.

Or consider the photograph by Guy Moreton of all that remains of Ludwig Wittgenstein's house overlooking Lake Eidsvatnet in Norway…They are both beautiful works of art, certainly, as the forest is, as the fjord is, and they invite our attention, yet they are both so much more than what we can see.
Jeremy Millar, Place, Thames and Hudson, London and New York 2005

With generous support from:Solent University