Porcelain statues in Hongčun village, a UNESCO site in China's Anhui province. The statues are arrayed in a merchant's home, and provide insight into the affluence that the merchant class enjoyed in China in the 18th and 19th centuries.
The crowds in Beijing's forbidden city are epically proportioned. The press of bodies was as interesting as the throne room beyond the open door.
Amlapura in Bali's Kerangasem Regency holds a market each day for the locals. Visit for an authentic shopping experience.
This rickshaw rider was eating a meal of noodles while he waited for his next paying customer. Keeping up energy levels is a must for these hard working men.
The old centre in the UNESCO listed city of Tunxi, China.
Fish lined up in the fish market an Amlapura in Bali, fresh from the boat.
Saint Paul's Cathedral, or what's left of it, in Macau. The city retains its Portuguese architecture, but is very much Asian in its personality.
On display at the Maitland International Salon of Photography 2017
A small temple complex in the backstreets of Macau City provided a stark contrast to the tenement buildings. A young woman stands in the centre of the temple, mesmerised by the vibrant homage to Buddhist and Daoist figures.
Old world tenements above a symbol of modern consumerism in Macau's old city centre.
A Bali Aga (original Balinese) displays his fighting rooster with pride. In Bali, cock-fighting (tajen) is legal but regulated and is generally associated with specific Hindu ceremonies.
Avoiding the Las Vegas glitz of Macau, we walked through the old city to a park overlooking these ragged apartments. The roof of a small temple and the hills in the distance remind visitors that the spiritual can coexist with the profane.
The Forbidden City dwarfs even Versaille. It really does capture the power of Imperial China in wood, tile and lacquer. This was taken from Jinshan, a small hill to the north of the Forbidden City.