Welcome to The Centre for Photographic Conservation in London, England. The Centre is situated in South East London and is close to many interesting and historic sites including the Horniman Museum, National Maritime Museum, Greenwich Royal Observatory, the Millennium Dome, the Thames Barrier and Crystal Palace, the final site of the Great Exhibition of 1851.
We will endeavour to make our site as interesting, informative and attractive as possible, it is essentially, however, a means of keeping our past, present and future, friends, clients and students up-to-date with The Centre's services, activities and news.
The Centre for Photographic Conservation was established by Ian L. Moor and Angela H. Moor
The Moors have been working as photographic conservators since 1972. They have a prestigious private and institutional clientele both nationally and internationally and have built up an enviable reputation in their field of expertise. As a means of sharing their knowledge and skills they have taught and lectured on their work extensively.
In 1992 they organised, funded and hosted The Imperfect Image: Photographs Their Past, Present and Future, the first international conference on photographic conservation. The Moors also initiated the move to establish the Photographic Materials Conservation Group an independant professional UK based group addressing the concerns and issues facing the field of Photographic Conservation, which is now part of the The Institute of Conservation.
The Centre maintains an ongoing programme of original research into historic photographic technologies and the development of photographic conservation techniques and systems. The research undertaken byThe Centre has helped to develop sound conservation practices and techniques within ethical guidelines which have had a direct influence on the Photographic Conservation Profession.Ian and Angela Moor
Ian and Angela are Born Again Christians and "try"
to reflect their faith in every aspect of their life.
The Centre has been running training courses and workshops, both theoretical and practical, on many aspects of photographic preservation and conservation since 1981.
The Centre maintains an ongoing programme of research.
The Centre receives no external funding and is totally dependant on resources generated by its activities.
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