An Edinburgh-based artist, who works as an art gallery attendant, has won one of Scotland's premier art prizes.
Judges awarded Michael Youds the Scottish Portrait Award in Fine Art for his painting of himself and his twin brother.
The Scottish National Gallery worker also received a prize of £5,000.
Fellow Edinburgh artist Robin Gage won the SPA Young Fine Artist Award, for entrants aged 16 to 25.
The two artists were shortlisted for the Fine Art prize along with four others, including Saul Robertson and Li Huang.
The winning portrait of Mr Youds and his twin brother David, entitled I was Blue, He was Red, was inspired by a photograph taken when they were babies.
The artist explained that his parents used to dress them in red or blue so they could tell them apart.
He said: "It was an idea I had been thinking about for a while after seeing an old photo of me and my brother in one of my parents' old photo albums.
"When I go back home to visit, my mum often likes looking at old photos together.
"I had initially planned for us to wear red and blue socks but by a strange coincidence we were both wearing the right colours for the painting."
The twins are both big fans of David Hockney, and Michael in particular drew inspiration from the double portraits Hockney painted early on in his career.
He said: "My brother holding the Hockney book happened by chance as he picked it up when the photos were being taken.
"So that stayed in. In the painting, Michael holds the photo that inspired the whole work."
Originally from Blackburn, Lancashire, Mr Youds gained a first-class degree in Fine Art from Lancaster University before moving to Edinburgh in 2007.
His work has previously been selected for the Royal Scottish Academy and Visual Arts Scotland exhibitions.
Edinburgh Art College student Robin Gage won the £500 SPA Young Fine Artist Award for her painting, Land of White Mist.
Now aged 21, Robin created her winning entry when she was 18.
She said: "I was trying to capture the strange beauty of my then partner's life, and the particular atmosphere and mood of his room."
As well as looking at sketches from life, she used photographs she had taken of each piece of furniture and other personal items.
The judges also decided to award an additional commendation to Grace Payne-Kumar in the Young Fine Artist Award category for her work, Portrait of Niccolo.
Saul Robertson was awarded the second prize of £1,000 in the Scottish Portrait Award in Fine Art category for his portrait, Us into others, Others into Us, of his two daughters.
Third prize was awarded to Li Huang, whose painting, Kinship, depicts his mother.
He travelled back to China and stayed with his mother for almost the entire summer, before beginning the painting in Dundee.
Mark Roscoe was given a commendation for his entry to Scottish Portrait Award in Fine Art.
The 2019 Scottish Portrait Awards exhibition is showing at the Scottish Arts Club, Edinburgh, until 30 November; Glasgow Art Club from 16 January to 15 February 2020; and the Kirkcudbright Galleries from 14 March to 24 May 2020.
All pictures copyrighted.