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Allan Storer is an abstract artist painting in London and Cornwall. His influences are 20th century modern art including artists Jackson Pollock, Mark Rothko and present day artists Gerhard Richter and Anselm Kiefer. He is represented by high end fashion retailers and has paintings in public and private collections.

His education includes Master of Arts, Chelsea School of Art, London, Bachelor of Arts, University Wales and Post Graduate, Kings College as well as extra curricular studies in the Slade School of Fine Art, London, St. Ives Painting School, Cornwall and the Royal Drawing School.

Following seven years academic studies and postgraduate research in fine art and the psycho dynamic principles involved in the process of Art and Education, Allan worked in a professional role in complex needs and crisis intervention within the educational and mental health professions.

Allan is now based in St. Ives and London, is a member of the Federation of British Artists, the Hesketh Hubbard Art Society and the St. Ives Art Club.

A published artist in the National Collection Public Catalogue Foundation of Paintings sponsored by the BBC., Allan has exhibited with the Royal Institute of Oil Painters in the Mall Galleries London, museums and public art galleries. 

Commissions and collections include the BBC., a Royal household, numerous celebrities, politicians, executive villas and developments in Southern France including ten large works for the 2014 Grand Prix in Monaco.

Other artworks have featured in national tournaments in the USA., event logos as far away as Columbia, CD album covers and television series.  

His largest painting to date, is a large canvas twenty four feet height by eight feet width, extending from the ground floor entrance hall to the first floor landing for a large interior art project in an executive apartment of a McAlpine development luxury show home in Chelsea, London.

Allan is also a respected art tutor and lecturer. 

Gerhard Richter’s polemic that “almost every work of art is an analogy” appeals to Allan Storer's sense of what it is to be human.

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