A 72-metre long ship has been redesigned by a Scottish artist as part of First World War commemorations.
Turner Prize nominee Ciara Phillips made the design.
The Glasgow-based artist is the fourth artist to be commissioned to make a ship design in a celebration of the untold histories of women during the war.
The artwork is part of commemorations for the centenary of the Battle of Jutland, which was fought from 31 May to 1 June 1916 in the North Sea, near the coast of Denmark’s Jutland Peninsula.
It was the largest naval battle and the only full-scale clash of battleships in the war.
It was painted on the MV Fingal at Leith docks.
The artwork was inspired by the team of women who worked under artist Norman Wilkinson, who invented the technique in the First World War.
The design also celebrates the women who worked as telegraphists and signallers during World War One.
It includes a Morse code message embedded within the pattern which will read as “Every Woman a Signal Tower” when in darkness, celebrating the ship’s former role as a supplier to remote lighthouses.
The creation is entitled “Every Woman” and was co-commissioned by centenary art commissions body 14-18 NOW and Edinburgh Art Festival.
Meanwhile, the bell from HMS Hood has been unveiled by Princess Anne to mark the 75th anniversary of the Royal Navy’s largest loss of life from a single vessel.
Descendants of some of the 1,415 sailors who died when the battleship was hit by German vessel Bismarck on May 24 1941 attended the event at Portsmouth Historic Dockyard.
Commander Keith Evans, 96, the chairman of the HMS Hood Association who served on board in 1938-39, said: “It’s quite emotional. I was lucky not to be there that day, it was a real shock throughout the whole country when it went down.”
Only three of Hood’s crew survived and it was the expressed wish of one of them, Ted Briggs, to recover the ship’s bell as a memorial to his shipmates.