Andy Goulding Dissertation

Andy Golding is Director of Student Experience
He is also a Principal Lecturer and teaches photography on both the BA and MA courses. His focus is on lighting, studio and city based subjects and he has collaborated on many national and international photographic projects. He is involved in a number of initiatives in China. He contributes to the Royal Photographic Society Journal, to Langford’s Advanced Photography and is writing chapters on Photographic History and Teaching and Learning for a forthcoming publication.

Director of WestPhoto, Agency and Library (UoW)
2013 – present, Consultant, Academic Programme Development, Central College London
2008 – present Open University Institutional Approval Group
2005 – 2009 Head of Department of Photographic and Digital Media
2003 Visiting Professor Nanjing Normal University and Summit College of Fine Art, China
2002 – present Open University Validating Committee and Validating Panel Chair
2002 – present Royal Photographic Society Distinction Advisory Board
2009 Awarded Royal Photographic Society, Fenton Medal

 Membership of Professional Associations
2009 Royal Photographic Society honorary life membership
2001 Institute of Learning and Teaching/HEA
2000 European Society of the History of Photography

Exhibitions/Publications
Work in Progress, Co-author, Rethinking Photography, Pub. Routlege
2012 collaborative work in Another Country, Mitra Tabrizian, Hatje Cantz, http://mitratabrizian.com/anothercountry.php
2011 Advanced Photography, Focal Press, chapters
2008 Work included in This is That Place, Tate Britain, with Mitra Tabrizian
2006 ‘Naked City’ in C international photo magazine, Ivory Press.
2004 ‘Beyond the Limits’, Steidl, Mitra Tabrizian
1999 ‘London Post Colonial City’, Architectural Association, London, 1 Mar-28 Mar.

Visit Westminster Research to view the University’s publications
http://www.westminster.ac.uk/westminsterresearch

The evolution of AGN host galaxies throughout the last 9 billion years

AGN are capable of releasing enormous quantities of energy over their lifetimes, comparable to the binding energy of their hosts. In light of this, many galaxy-evolution simulations now incorporate AGN feedback as a form of self regulation for BH growth and star formation. The links between AGN and host evolution should be reflected in the galaxy characteristics. By harnessing the immense statistical power of the SDSS, Bootes and DEEP2 surveys, we identified AGN at X-ray, infrared and radio wavelengths out to z=1.4. We found that BHs undergoing radiatively-efficient accretion appear to be hosted in a separate and distinct galaxy population than AGN undergoing powerful mechanically dominated accretion. Radiatively efficient AGN appear to be preferentially hosted in modest star-forming galaxies, with little dependence on AGN or galaxy luminosity. AGN exhibiting radio-emitting jets due to mechanically-dominated accretion are almost exclusively observed in massive, passive galaxies. Crucially, we show that these different accretion-mode AGN have remained as separate galaxy populations throughout the last 9 Gyr.

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