The degree shows at the prestigious Central Saint Martins College of Art, in London, have opened to the public. Among them is an exhibition of work by post-graduate photography students. Valery Lippen is showing work from his Haecceity series.
Clarisse d'Arcimoles examined the passage of time in her series Un-possible Retour. She reconstructed photographs from her family album, including a portrait of her 81-year-old grandmother taken in 1928 when she was aged just three.
Rachel Wallace took photographs of abandoned and derelict properties, layered with poetry text, for her series Through A Glass Darkly. The series aims to challenge perceptions of memory and time.
Becky Smith was inspired by a bunch of discarded love letters and snapshots for her series Brian and Valerie. The images give a fictional account of Brian and Valerie's real courtship until their marriage in 1961.
Women in nightclub toilets are the subject of Heather Shuker's series Girls UnScene. She said: "My work seeks to show females as they are when behind closed doors".
Ancient trees are the subject of Mary Pritchard's series Rooted in Time. The images also explore human interaction with the trees.
Paul Vickery is concerned with people who desire to be seen, yet remain on the fringes of society.
In her work, Siobhan Bradshaw draws parallels between photography and jazz music in its "improvisation, fluidity and flow".
In her series of portraits, Diane Said has photographed people from a diverse range of ethnic and cultural backgrounds to examine the relationship between people and symbols.
Through photographing her mother at home, Emma Robinson wanted to explore how disability figures in her mother's life. The exhibition runs until Friday 25 June at Central Saint Martin's College of Art.
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