Making photographs for me is really about an exploration of the merging of the inner world of the psyche and the objective outside world. Where the two meet is where my fascination lies. It is here that symbols emerge and the inner unconscious world is  partially revealed. It's a constant hunt for the right conjunction of objects and light.  
Please contact me directly via the contact form on this site for exhibitions, publication or to inquire about purchasing my work.
Limited edition Fine Art prints 
 A3 (signed, limited editions of 30 photographs on archive photographic paper) are available for £45 each + £5.00 Delivery UK (£8.00 Europe £12.00 USA). 
A2 Photographs (signed, limited editions of 30 photographs on archive photographic paper) are also available for £90 + £5.00 Delivery UK (£8.00 Europe £12.00 USA)
Please fill in the form on the contact page and I will contact you for payment via PayPal.Me or direct bank transfer.
A selection of prints are also available through Saatchi Art. Follow this link. 
Thanks for your interest.

Reviews from the Terra Incognita Exhibition  Angel Row Gallery Nottingham
A garden is a symbol of the world, and the residents of the garden created by Morris Wright for his photographs live their lives under his direction. But all is not beautiful in his paradise, the white china boundary of the garden reminds us of the white bowl of our own skulls, and the archetypal creatures struggle to survive under the subconscious influence of their creator. Reverting to childhood practice, Morris uses toys to explore the dance of life and death. He gives us the opportunity to reflect on our own internal space-the primordial liquid world within which swim all our fears and desires. He shows the world below, in which life teems and gives birth to itself, as a reflection on the tense surface of the water-which is sometimes a mirror sometimes a lens.
These images are a small selection of numerous photos taken of a bowl left in garden, which filled with rain and started to grow algae.
He arranges characters and props to create primal narratives of predator and prey. He both manipulates and exploits the elements-ice, water, beasts, illustrations ripped from books, debris clouds, sun, frost.
He reflects on the symbolic relationship between objects. His pictures can look like galaxies, planets and zodiacs. He aims to show us both the microcosm and macrocosm.
Indra Khanna (From Terra Incognita catalogue).
(Member of the London Regional Arts Council and curator at Autograph ABP, London).
Continuing the theme of visual and contextual uncertainty that run throughout the exhibition, colour photographs can only be described as aquatic phantasmagloria - murky underwater images in which model animals emerge, as if undertaking an archaeological recce at the bottom of a novelty fish tank or following a shipwreck of a Noahs ark theme park. Other images also explore colour, light, water, glass and nature in quirky and visually striking ways. Quite whats going on here, and indeed where we are, remains a mystery.
Matt Price (From the Saatchi gallery website).
(Matt price is a writer and editor former deputy editor for Flash Art international Milan. He has since worked as deputy editor of Art Review and publications manager at the Serpentine Gallery).
Morriss’ photographs focus on microscopic aspects of the natural world, and enchanting they are too: a tiny hoar-frosted Ice Horse, images of scudding clouds across the surface of a bowl in cloud bowl. More than anything else here, they best fit the description of an unknown world or land, recasting Nature-with a capital N-as a mysterious and beautiful force if only we can look close and small enough to see it.
Mark Patterson
(Nottingham Evening Post).
Back to Top