Photographic artists reflect the past, present and future
At this year's London Art Fair, an exhibition called Occupy the Void presents the work of 10 female photographers aged over 50.
Curated by writer, collector and gallerist Laura Noble, it features both established names and artists in the early stages of their careers.
"Occupy the Void is an exhibition about how we take up space, both literally and conceptually," says Noble.
"Older women are frequently among those who feel that their voices are invisible - veritably placed into the void.
"I wanted to show the importance of those voices in the arts and, in particular, in the male-dominated area of photography."
Dreamland by Danielle Peck
Covering themes of regeneration and nostalgia, Dreamland goes behind Margate's seafront to explore the private and public lives of residents and tourists.
Wax Works by Elaine Duigenan
Elaine Duigenan works with wax to create tiny sculptures set against a dark background.
The Sleepers by Elizabeth Heyert
The Sleepers is an intimate portrayal of how individuals and lovers sleep, projected on to the ruined town of Poggioreale in Sicily, which collapsed during an earthquake in 1968, and displayed on wallpaper more than 7m (23ft) in length.
Botany of Silence by Samantha Brown
Botany of Silence combines Samantha Brown's original documentary photographs of a demolished shoe factory with other source materials from social media, advertisements and archival images, with men omitted from the images to instead reveal old ruins of the factory.
Eye Candy by Kim Shaw
Kim Shaw is known as the Shoebox Gallerist as she creates her own shoe-box size residence as an alternative to the places to which she has been denied entry as an artist in the past.
Hidden Beauty by Sandra Jordan
Hidden Beauty depicts buildings that often go unnoticed. In Jordan's eyes, they are full of enticing shapes with their own individuality.
Home Discomforts by Miranda Gavin
In 1996, after being evicted out by the landlord some years earlier, Gavin let herself back into the now empty flat where she used to live with her family.
"Sometimes all one has to make oneself heard is imagination, a blank wall and a felt tip pen," she says.
My Father's Things by Wendy Aldiss
My Father's Things is a deeply personal and heartfelt series, featuring 9,000 photographs of the belongings of Wendy Aldiss's late father, Brian, a science-fiction novelist.
Immersion by Rosy Martin
Martin's work looks at how she occupies her London flat, filled with items from her parents' house.
You Will Always Be by Mercedes Parodi
You Will Always Be is a series of photographic sculptures exploring the cycle of life.
All photographs courtesy the artists.