British artist Bruce Munro is best known for producing large, immersive, light-based installations, which often employ a massing of components by the thousands. An artistic diarist, he has spent over thirty years collecting and recording ideas and images in his sketchbooks, to which he returns over time for source material. Frequently, Munro’s subject matter is his own experience of fleeting moments of rapport with the world and existence in its largest sense—of being part of life’s essential pattern. His reoccurring motif is the use of light on an environmental scale in order to evoke an emotional response in the viewer. His work has been shown at the Victoria & Albert Museum, London; Waddesdon Manor, the Rothschild Collection, Buckinghamshire; and the Guggenheim Museum, New York. Artworks by Munro are held in museum and public collections internationally, including the Ashmolean Museum, Oxford. In 2016, Munro, supported by Australia’s Indigenous Land Corporation, mounted Field of Light: Uluru, at the place that had first inspired it in 1992, fulfilling a dream of almost twenty-five years.