"Sunday Service" is a striking black and white photograph depicting All Saints Church, St. Peter in the background at the end of a path, from a low angle. In the fore and middle ground are two female figures with hats and handbags walking toward the church vestibule, which is decorated with a stone cross at top. Originally established in 1645, All Saints Church survived hurricanes in 1675 and 1741, but was severely destroyed in the 1831 hurricane. The current Church building was completed in 1843. "Sunday Service" contains dynamic layers, with the quiet aura of a Sunday morning effused by the anticipation of the upcoming church service. The colonial gaze in the history of Caribbean photography has typically shaped image archives in Barbados, which is arguably also sustained through the tourism-driven "picturesque". Contemporary Fine Art photographers such as Chaderton challenge this oppressive gaze and offer visual readings of Barbados from a place of shared experience and empathy. This work was featured in the 2009 Annual National Art Gallery Committee Exhibition entitled "Home Drums Beat First and the Bottom Bound To Drop Out", curated by Janice Whittle and Nerys Rudder.