Photographer, Juan José Ortiz explores the world famous Lancashire seaside resort, focusing his lens on its male residents and ‘dreamland’ exterior


A series from Essex photographer and film-maker, Brandon Wilkins documents a week-long skate trip to the French capital

112 Years

Marcus Drinkwater documents West Ham United’s final season at Upton Park

Words by Marcus Drinkwater

You can’t manufacture community or build unity; it’s something that comes with time, over 100 years in this case. The blood runs claret and blue over in the East End and its streets deafened by the roar of over 35’000, soon to be silenced.

112 Years follows an event that will soon end, match day at Upton Park. 112 Years is an intimate documentation of a place and community brought together by one passion, soon to be altered indefinitely by London’s unstoppable redevelopment.

With West Ham United’s move to the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Stadium in the summer comes Upton Park’s eventual demolishment, leaving an area of East London steeped in tradition quite. From East Ham Working Men’s Club to the Boleyn Pub on the corner of Green Street, there is no telling the effect the move will have. If one thing is certain, it is the sense of togetherness that has been forged over a century, the sadness of leaving and the optimism for the future.

Uncertain times lay ahead for the fans of West Ham United, they have known good times and bad over the years, players and managers come and go. Through all this has been the ground, standing like the ironworks the club was once founded on. 112 Years follows match day at the Boleyn, for one last season.

Homeward Bound

Photographer, James Wrigley explores community and pride in the Northern industrial town of Widnes

Words by James Wrigley

Widnes lies just over the Lancashire border in Cheshire, a working class town in the Cheshire plains, the richest belt of Britain. A nether world of mixed affiliations, Widnes is one of the smaller towns in the urban sprawl between Manchester and Liverpool. The Rugby League belt of St Helens, Warrington and Runcorn joined together by industrial estates and Barratts homes, a never-ending sprawl between the two big cities.

Each town has its own fierce pride, its own accent, its own rules, its own fierce stubborn independence, as if defying the inevitable swallowing up by the North West big city megapolis.


Substance abuse, fast food, inadequate sleep, casual sexual encounters, depression, self-hatred, social confusion and unhealthy behaviours – photographer Liv Girling captures the extreme highs and inevitable lows of contemporary adolescence

As a publisher and Community Interest Company, TRIP is dedicated to showcasing unconventional stories that may otherwise be overlooked. We aim to give a platform to the unseen and a microphone to the ignored. Expression is a right and should not be confined to those that can afford to work for free; which is why we strive to support a diverse range of creatives in their work, commissioning exciting projects and creatives to visualize them.

Founded as a magazine in 2013 by photographer, Dean Davies, TRIP was born from a desire to provide opportunity and exposure for image-makers across multiple platforms and medias. With a focus on people and place, in 5 years TRIP gained a loyal readership, and became known for its honest image output and representation of the underrepresented, featuring over 800 image-makers from across the world through a website, 5 magazines and 3 free zines.

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