Let me introduce Aurora she is a Maserati Quattroporte. Her heart, an engine and gear box designed by Maserati – Built by Ferrari she is a supercar in every sense of the word and the flagship model for Maserati. Aurora is not all about speed she is pure luxury. Aurora was hand built, Hand stitched leather, heated rear reclining seats, comfort of a genuine limousine even tall clients will find space in abundance you won’t want the drive to end. Whisper quiet ride thanks to double glazed windows, Rose wood inserts with leather and leather embossed Maserati trident headrests, Aurora is traditionally hand crafted using skills that have been passed down by craftsman from many years of experience.
Bob Carlos Clarke
Bob Carlos Clarke was best known as a photographer of women in a state of undress, a subject that obsessed him long before he took up a camera. But his reputation - as "Britain's answer to Helmut Newton" - hints at only a fraction of his talent (or his potential talent), and suggests none of the turmoil that governed his career. How else to describe him? He was fastidious about control in his professional life but reckless in his private one. He wrestled continuously in the gulf between commerce and art. He was terrifically explosive company. He was his own worst enemy.
And yet by popular standards less rigid than his own, Carlos Clarke was a success. He featured regularly in the photography magazines, where he offered provocative insights and was regarded as an innovator. He was a big star at the annual national photo expos, young photographers packing the lecture halls. He was in demand for calendars and advertising shoots, on which assignments he would be rude to the creative account directors and they would be pathetically grateful he even noticed them.
He established a body of work that was original, diverse, challenging and often beautiful. It was always striking: you couldn’t walk past his pictures without emotion or reaction. It was not always easy to imagine his photographs hanging on your wall, for even the simple and seemingly placid ones - stones on a beach, a twisted fork and spoon - contained an erotic charge reminiscent of Robert Mapplethorpe’s flowers. At their worst, his photographs could be a one-gag display of glossiness. But at their best they expressed an inner turmoil that reflected the authenticity of their maker. They were un-British, and as such they would always make waves.
"Britain's answer to Helmut Newton"
stones on a beach, a twisted fork and spoon - contained an erotic charge reminiscent of Robert Mapplethorpe’s flowers.
Carlos Clarke was a success. He featured regularly in the photography magazines, where he offered provocative insights and was regarded as an innovator.