A Saxon warrior and his horse, used to illustrate an etched panel at Lakenheath Air Base as part of the Tour-in-Time history trail. 

ABOVE TOP: A WWI British dugout captured from the enemy and adapted to face the opposite direction. Note the blocked up entrance originally used by the Germans. ABOVE BOTTOM: A disguised WWI German block house hidden inside a ruined farm building and reinforced with thick concrete walls and ceiling. 

Preliminary sketch for a WWI tunneller with breathing kit and canary in cage

WWI tunnel shaft showing soil bags being winched up and air pump in operation.

A WWI tunnel shaft showing trolly, air pump and winch

Bridge Farm, Sussex - Roman settlement kilns, showing roof tile production - from excavation evidence by the Culver Project.

Piddinghoe, Sussex:  A reconstructed view, from historical evidence, of the south end of the village in the 18thC. This illustration was commissioned by the parish council and used for a local history presentation.

The view from Upper Lake, Battle, East Sussex, showing Battle abbey towering over the town and the abbey gate house in the distance.

The early phase of development of Barcombe Romano-British 'villa' site in c40 to c50 AD when it still contained iron age round houses with a ditch around. The proximity to the Bronze Age barrow, in the foreground, remained a feature through all its phases.

The second phase of Barcombe Romano-British villa near Lewes, in transition with the introduction of a rectangular building in the Roman style. As it might have looked in 150AD, post the Claudian conquest, of 43AD.

The third phase of Barcombe Romano-British villa near Lewes, as it might have looked in 250AD, when it had become fully Romanised with two stories, a barn and a bath house nearby. All 3 phases of the villa site are drawn from archaeological evidence, and personal digging experience. It is possible that it can now be interpreted as a mansio for boarding travellers and workers, as it was subsequently thought that the bath house was too large for a single villa dwelling. Since excavation, a large Roman settlement has been discovered to the east, across the the River Ouse, (see Bridge Farm excavations by the Culver Project), which promises to be a major trading hub for the area, through much of the Roman occupation, as it stands on the junction of two Roman roads, the E-W Greensand Way and the N-S London-Lewes road, as identified by Margary.

Large wall panel illustration for the Prehistoric Sussex display at Newhaven Fort - Mesolithic hunter-gatherer community somewhere along the south coast of Sussex, c7000 BC

Large wall panel illustration for the Prehistoric Sussex display at Newhaven Fort - A group of Homo Heidelbergensis people (Box Grove Man),  somewhere along the south coast of Sussex, c540,000 BC

The above images were prepared for enlargement onto 2M high panels for a prehistoric display at Newhaven Fort, Sussex. They include, Homo Heidelbergensis figure and a scene with a group butchering a deer after a hunt, Bronze Age casting of socketed axes under Mt Caburn which can be seen in the distance, Iron Age ritual burial on top of Mt Caburn, Sussex, a standing figure of an Iron Age warrior and a scene of Mesolithic hunter gatherers near an estuary on the the Sussex coast.

Two reconstructions of the chapel built by Archbishop Bek in 1304 at the Prince Bishop's Palace in Bishop Auckland, Co. Durham. The scenes show the double chapel as a cut-away and an aerial view within the walled palace precinct as it would have looked in the early 14thC.. The chapel was finally demolished in the mid 17thC but recent excavations and research have allowed the size and shape of the chapel, with its twin towers, to be brought back to life. Both illustrations were done as part of the interpretation scheme for The Auckland Project 2019.