1 of 12 Clash singer Joe Strummer's image is among those in a new exhibition, Made in UK: 10 Years of British pop '76 - '86, by photographer Janette Beckman, at London's Proud Central gallery from 4 June.
2 of 12 The Sex Pistols changed the face of British music in 1977 with their visceral songs, anarchic manoeuvring and anti-establishment stance.
3 of 12 Before his days as solo chart star, Billy Idol was singer with seminal glam-punk outfit Generation X.
4 of 12 Shane MacGowan was a fixture on the London punk rock scene before founding his group The Pogues.
5 of 12 Siouxsie Sioux was another well known face in the capital's underground music circles, forming Siouxsie and the Banshees.
6 of 12 The Police rode in on the new wave of the late 1970s with some arresting songs and huge-selling albums.
7 of 12 In the wake of punk, The Specials came out of Coventry to spread the word of ska .
8 of 12 The Specials' Jerry Dammers became something of a political force, writing the anti-government protest song Ghost Town and the anthemic Free Nelson Mandela.
9 of 12 Bad Manners emerged at the start of the 1980s with their redoubtable singer Buster Bloodvessel (fourth left).
10 of 12 In the early 1980s, George O'Dowd began changing attitudes towards gender identity in his incarnation as Boy George .
11 of 12 Nick Heyward was the fresh-faced singer of 1980s pop sensations Haircut 100.
12 of 12 Spandau Ballet emerged at the head of London's New Romantic movement at the turn of the 1980s.