Daniel Kelly is Professor of Nursing and Cancer Care at Middlesex University and works on a number of projects that include the support needs of people living with cancer (including prostate cancer), the experiences of teenagers and young adults diagnosed with cancer, as well as supervising research students, writing and teaching.   For more information on his work click HERE.


Tim Wainwright's residency at Harefield Hospital - Transplant (2006 - 2009) with John Wynne continued his 15-year exploration of the four essential elements of being human - the mind, body, heart and soul.

In Allowed to Speak (1994 -1997), he documented the lives of people living with mental illness in London. His focus moved from mind to body during a residency with cancer patients, where he produced We Are All The Same (2002 - 2005). Both works reflect the moral and intellectual questions relating to the representation of being human. "As with Arbus, there is no sense of hierarchy in these portraits ... on some level they are all self-portraits." (Charles Darwent)

With exhibitions on both sides of the Atlantic, he has also shown more abstract collections. In a review of Atlantic Revisited (2006) - a series of images taken in Europe and America - Dr Eric Bookhardt concludes: "Photography is the most democratic of all art forms because of its uniquely direct relationship with the world around us. In this work, Wainwright reveals that art is where you find it."



Chris Letcher is a film composer and songwriter based in London where he is completing a DMus in post-apartheid film music at the Royal College of Music.

Letcher has recently released an acclaimed album of songs, Frieze, in which the influence of his work as a film composer is evident: strings, brass and orchestral percussion merge with found sounds, ambient street recordings and overheard speech, giving the album a unique widescreen quality. He performs with a six-piece band and has recently toured in the US, Canada, Australia, Europe and South Africa.



The Prostate Cancer Charity was set up in 1996. In its relatively short life, the Charity has played a key role in raising both public awareness of the disease and political debate about services and support. The charity is the largest and most comprehensive of the charities focused specifically on prostate cancer. Over recent years it has invested nearly £5 million in vital medical research and supported thousands of men and their families.