1 of 9 Everything's Gone Green: Photography and the Garden is currently showing at the National Museum of Photography, Film & Television in Bradford.
2 of 9 Using photography and video it explores the artistic, cultural and social significance of the domestic and public garden.
3 of 9 A place of toil, leisure and domesticity, the garden apparently allows free range of the imagination...
4 of 9 ...though geography, class, fashion and time may determine its appearance and use.
5 of 9 Drawing significantly from the museum's Collection, including the Daily Herald Archive and the recently acquired Royal Photographic Society Collection...
6 of 9 ...the exhibition juxtaposes images by little known or anonymous photographers with a number of photographic icons, including Roger Fenton and Julia Margaret Cameron.
7 of 9 Justine Kurland says of her picture, First Dwelling Place, "The naked figures in the colour photographs have willingly undressed. They represent perfect beings heroically occupying their Eden's."
8 of 9 Scott McFarland's pictures are characterised by meticulous staging and image manipulation. What looks at first sight like an abundant garden in spring, on closer inspection poses questions of authenticity.
9 of 9 Everything's Gone Green runs until 26 September.