TODAY’S Timeout begins with two lords who spent more time behind the camera than in front of it.

An acclaimed photographer and filmmaker before his marriage to Princess Margaret, Antony Charles Robert Armstrong-Jones worked in fashion, design and theatre photography throughout the early to mid-1950s.

He carved out a name for himself as the most sought-after photographer in Britain after becoming best known for his royal studies.

He married Princess Margaret in 1960 and was given the title Lord Snowdon to the enthusiasm of the public, though most of the royal families of Europe disapproved of a king’s daughter marrying a photographer. As a result, Queen Ingrid of Denmark was the only foreign royalty to attend the wedding.

He is pictured here at the Serendipity exhibition at Brighton Art Gallery in 1989. Do you remember the exhibition?

Other pictures show the unveiling of a plaque at the offices to the Federation of the Disabled in Hove in 1981. Were you there?

In contrast to Lord Snowdon, Lord Lichfield inherited his title from his paternal grandfather, Thomas Edward Anson, the fourth Earl of Lichfield.

His mother, Anne Bowes-Lyon, was a niece of the Queen Mother, later becoming Princess Anne of Denmark after her remarriage to Prince George Valdemar.

Also an acclaimed photographer, Lord Lichfield was chosen by the Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh to take official pictures of her Golden Jubilee in 2002.

In our picture, he is holding an extraordinary camera. Do you know what it is?

Our final picture is of Labour MP Lord Denis Healey with his Olympus.