Morgan Sully

Morgan Sully Art Director & Web Developer |
Morgan lives and breathes the web as a constellation of neighborhoods connected by the inherent creativity of people. An entrepreneur, explorer and musician at heart, Morgan has seeded youth film festivals, community media labs and other spaces where people freely express and connect with technology. Stories are the lifeblood which sustains and grows life, and Morgan is happy to lend his hands to its song.

Books by Morgan

Web Editing

Editing is our award-winning flagship service. Let us bring the same care and professionalism to your website content with clear hourly rates and discounts for larger blocks of time.

One Page Website

If you are confident with your book or idea, why not get a website to have it sing your good graces?


Since 1999 Toirkens has been following the lives of various nomadic tribes in Central Asia, Russia, Mongolia and the Arctic region. He discovered that globalisation, poverty and climate change are making it increasingly difficult for them to maintain their traditional way of life. With NomadsLife Toirkens creates a diverse and often poignant picture of nomadism in the 21st century.

The Devil’s Playground

The most significant book published to date on Nan Goldin (b.1953), one of the most prominent and influential of contemporary photographers.  Contains Goldin’s latest work alongside earlier classics, including images from new series such asElements, 57 Days, Still on Earth and From Here to Maternity, many published here for the first time.  
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Richard Renaldi: Touching Strangers

Working on the street with a large format eight-by-ten-inch view camera, Renaldi encounters the subjects for his photographs in towns and cities all over the United States. He pairs them up and invites them to pose together, intimately, in ways that people are usually taught to reserve for their close friends and loved ones. Renaldi creates spontaneous and fleeting relationships between strangers, for the camera, often pushing his subjects beyond their comfort levels.

Hans Eijkelboom: People of the Twenty‐First Century

A magnetic panoply of images, this cult object has a place in the library of every photography book collector as well as anyone interested in contemporary culture. Democratic, apolitical and unique, the archive of thousands of images offers an engrossing and engaging cross-section of society.

Humans of New York

Based on the blog with more than four million loyal fans, a beautiful, heartfelt, funny, and inspiring collection of photographs and stories capturing the spirit of a city


Biophilia (literally, “love of living things”) is a must-have for nature lovers, designers, artists, craftspeople, and anyone looking for visual inspiration in the arts.

Codex Seraphinianus

Some people think it's one of the weirdest books ever published. An art book unlike any other art book. A unique and disturbing surreal parody. Grotesque and beautiful. It's very hard to describe. Codex Seraphinianus by Italian artist Luigi Serafini is a window on a bizarre fantasy world complete with its own unique (unreadable) alphabet and numerous illustrations that borrow from the modern age but veer into the extremely unusual.

Iban or Sea Dayak Fabrics and their Patterns

Originally published in 1936, this book was the first time that the beautiful and intimate patterns of Iban textiles had been investigated and illustrated. Laura E. Start contributed a full technical description of the manufacture of the fabrics and provided all the drawings.

A Pirate of Exquisite Mind

Darwin took his books aboard the Beagle. Swift and Defoe used his experiences as inspiration in writing Gulliver’s Travels and Robinson Crusoe. Captain Cook relied on his observations while voyaging around the world. Coleridge called him a genius and “a man of exquisite mind.” In the history of exploration, nobody has ventured further than Englishman William Dampier. Yet while the exploits of Cook, Shackleton, and a host of legendary explorers have been widely chronicled, those of perhaps the greatest are virtually invisible today—an omission that Diana and Michael Preston have redressed in this vivid, compelling biography.