12 September 2012
Last updated at 15:03
The influence of the punk movement is still felt in design today and is explored in an exhibition at the Hayward Gallery in London.
Work by numerous anonymous artists is on display, alongside examples from better-known names such as Jamie Reid, Gary Panter, Gee Vaucher, Linder Sterling, Raymond Pettibon, John Holmstrom and Penny Rimbaud.
Punk and post-punk designs are seen on examples of magazines, posters, records and clothing.
The punk movement was an expression of youthful rebellion and anti-authoritarian mentality.
The graphics and artworks range from 1971 to 1984 - when punk was at its peak.
The punk movement is particularly remembered for its distinctive styles of clothing, and its impact on fashion is still felt today.
The exhibition's co-curator Johan Kugelberg said: "If you don't like the culture you are spoon-fed, you can make your own. It worked wonders at the end of the seventies, and all these masterpieces of graphic design continue to reverberate as get-up-and-get-on-with-it eyeball-pleasers."
The exhibition, entitled Someday All the Adults Will Die: Punk Graphics 1971 - 1984, opens on 14 September and runs until 4 November at the Hayward Gallery Project Space at the Southbank Centre in London.
It coincides with the publication of Punk: An Aesthetic, which features many of the works seen in the exhibition.