Keith Pattison was asked to spend August 1984 in the mining village of Easington, County Durham to photograph the miners' strike. He stayed, on and off, until the strike ended in March 1985. His book of pictures, No Redemption, is launched on 3 July 2010.
The wife of a striking miner, Marilyn Johnson, serving lunch in the canteen at the colliery club. Hot meals were provided daily for the striking families. Marilyn's husband, Jimmy, stayed out for the whole strike.
Picketing in the rain, 4 August 1984. In 1983 there were approximately 200,000 miners working in 200 pits in Britain. In 2010 there are fewer than 4,000 miners working in fewer than 10 pits.
Arthur Scargill addresses miners from the north-east of England at the Labour Club in Sunderland.
On 24 August 1984 police close the village and surround the pit as the first miner returns to work.
Villagers gather on the street corner outside the pit gate as the first Easington miner returns to work on 24 August 1984.
Josie Smith, a retired, disabled ex-miner is arrested outside his home in the village as police escort working miners to the pit. His wife tries to persuade the police to let him go.
An arrest is made outside the pit gates on 24 August 1984.
Brian, one of the striking miners, watching Arthur Scargill on the television with his wife Denise.
A working miner, escorted by the police, is walked home through the village.
Families from Houghton le Spring march in support of the strike through Middlesbrough.
Working miners, escorted by the police, leave the pit.
February 1985 - a meeting in the Miners' Welfare Hall in Easington Colliery just before the vote to return to work. No Redemption, the story of the strike in Easington told through Keith's photographs, will be launched in the hall on Saturday 3 July.
February 1985 - the vote to return to work. No Redemption is published by www.inpressbooks.co.uk.
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