4 November 2011
Last updated at 19:03
Twelve posters have been designed to promote the Olympic and Paralympic games in London. Artists from the UK have created the images, including this one called Divers which is by Anthea Hamilton.
All the artists were asked to make a poster that represents the games coming to London. This one is by Gary Hume and the big circle at the bottom is meant to represent the wheel of a wheelchair and the smaller circle represents a tennis ball.
This poster is of Big Ben, one of London's most famous landmarks, and is by artist Sarah Morris.
This poster is called for The Unknown Runner and is by the artist Chris Ofili. He said the name of the poster was inspired by runners he can see from his window. The vase, which frames the runner, represents the Ancient Olympic Games.
This poster called Go is by Michael Craig-Martin. The stopwatch is meant to capture the sense of excitement before the games begin, as well as how the athletes feel when the starter pistol is fired.
Artist Rachel Whiteread created this poster using the five Olympic colours. The rings represent the famous Olympic rings, but also the marks that are left by drinking bottles or glasses.
This poster is by Bob and Roberta Smith and is called LOVE in 2012.
This poster by Bridget Riley is called Rose Rose. The coloured lines represent the direction of the Olympic swimming lanes and the athletics track.
Artist Howard Hodgkin's created this poster which is called Swimming. If you look closely enough, you can just make out a figure in the water!
Artist Martin Creed calls this poster Work No. 1273. He said the shape represents an extended podium, which offers the winners more than just first, second or third place.
Award-winning artist Tracey Emin said she created this poster, called Birds 2012, after she was inspired by the Paralympic team's determination.
Artist Fiona Banner's poster Superhuman Nude uses words to describe the human body and features an image of a Paralympic cyclist. All the posters will be on display at Tate Britain.