‘I love Lee Madgwick’s eerie, Gothic and beautiful work – it has a strange capacity to be both moving and unnerving, and there’s no-one else quite like him.’ Sarah Perry – Writer and novelist

‘I just love Lee’s work. What an extraordinary painter’. Richard Osman – TV presenter, producer, comedian and writer

‘Lee Madgwick is one of my absolute favourite artists, and I get huge joy every day from having his work on my wall.’ Adam Kay – Author, script-writer and comedian

‘I love Lee’s work, and I’m extremely lucky that his images have provided the cover art for two of my books. Lee’s paintings are both beautiful and unsettling, conveying a powerful sense of the uncanny with quiet precision. The work is potent, haunting, strange, humorous and utterly distinctive.’ Paul Bassett Davies – Writer, director and producer

‘Memories long forgotten just out of reach of your conscious mind.’ Bob Mortimer – Comedian, presenter and actor

‘Lee specialises in juxtaposing abandoned, derelict urban scenes in secluded rural locations. Basically run-down estates in run-down estates. He somehow captures the sense of dark things happening behind closed doors, while presenting a perfectly chirpy looking, colourful landscape.’ Banksy – Street artist, political activist and film director

‘Beautiful and haunting’ Derren Brown – Mentalist, illusionist and author

‘..Madgwick’s paintings are at once quaint, savage, raw, toothy and sinister. They are cinematically dystopian. A pop culture tag line might describe them as George Orwell meets the colour of the Gorillaz, backed up by the menace of the League of Gentlemen, all portrayed with a pinch of Storm Thorgerson, and transported to Terrance Malick’s Badlands, albeit in Britain, of course… As far as images of Britain go, these are some of the funniest, finest and dangerously engaging I’ve seen. Capturing the power, glory, grime and infamy of a country is one thing, nailing the underlying mood and malevolence of our culture is another.’ Hayden Case – Journalist

‘A post apocalyptic Edward Hopper, where the views of the American province are opposed those of the English countryside. Houses ruined by the sloping roof, lush forests, streams, suspended atmospheres, frozen in an eternal instant.’ La Repubblica – Italian daily newspaper