In pictures: sights and scapes of Dungeness headland
A hut looking out to sea at Littlestone-on-Sea on the east coast of the Dungeness headland.
A strong north-easterly wind whips a Union Jack flag as the cloud breaks over the lifeboat station.
Fishing is an important industry to the headlanders. Mark and Marion Richardson's shop is award winning.
The winter months are a good time to catch scallops.
The scallops are sold for eating and the shells can be put to many different uses.
The symbol of Dungeness with the power stations on the horizon.
An old wooden boat looks out across the shingle to the sea.
The sun breaks through the clouds behind one of Dungeness' five lighthouses.
Dungeness Gallery displays and sells photographs and paintings of sites around the headland.
A teddy bear peaks out the top of a sculpture outside the Dungeness Gallery
This house is covered in rubber which insulates it, protecting against the strong, cold wind.
Dungeness' 'rubber house' won an architectural award in 2004.
Fishing is an important part of the headland's industry.
Dungeness headland is the largest area of open shingle in Europe, measuring 7.5 by 3.7 miles.
Prospect Cottage, where artist Derek Jarman lived until his death in 1994.
Derek Jarman was a film director, stage designer, artist and writer. He moved to Dungeness after being diagnosed HIV positive.
A bitter north-easterly wind blows clothes on the line while the power station stands solid in the background.
The marshland on Dungeness is an important habitat for many breeds of bird.
The RSPB reserve on Dungeness sees a wide variety of bird breeds throughout the year.
The wind can be strong on Dungeness because the landscape is very flat.