Ipswich gallery celebrates 100 years of votes for women
One hundred artworks by women have gone on display to mark 100 years since some women in the UK were given the right to vote.
The Women 100 exhibition is being held at Ipswich Art Gallery until April.
Artists include Maggi Hambling, of Aldeburgh Scallop fame, and a collection of London World War Two pastel drawings by Blanche G Vulliamy.
Curator Emma Roodhouse said 1918 was a "significant year" and it was "worthwhile" to mark.
The Representation of the People Act was passed on 6 February 1918, granted women over the age of 30 who occupied a house the right to vote for the first time.
It meant 8.5 million women had their say over who was in Parliament, which was about two in every five women in the UK.
Ms Roodhouse said the Women 100 exhibition gives people the chance to discover artwork by 60 artists from the 1800s to the present day - some which have not previously been displayed by the gallery.
Other highlights include paintings by Rose Mead, an active member of the Society of Women Artists; Anna Airy, the first president of the Ipswich Art Society; and sculptures by Ellen Mary Rope.
Another featured artist, Amy K Browning, was friends with suffragette Sylvia Pankhurst and assisted her in the mounting of the Women's Exhibition of 1909 in Knightsbridge, London.
Work by Suffolk contemporary artists Maggi Hambling CBE and Ania Hobson have also been included in the exhibition.
There is a free event on Saturday from 16:00 to 18:00 GMT with electronic musician Francine Perry playing in the gallery.
The free exhibition at the High Street gallery runs until Friday, 5 April.