A cavalcade of poppies has been unveiled at a north-east attraction to mark the centenary of the end of the fighting during World War I.
More than 200 handmade poppies have been assembled at Elgin Museum to create the moving display to remember the fallen throughout the year.
The tribute begins in a cabinet dedicated to the conflict, with the red flowers spilling out to create an avalanche of colour from the gallery’s balcony.
Hand-written notes have also been penned to remember the contribution of loved ones who fought in the war, which finished in November 1918.
School pupils and volunteers from across the region made their own poppies out of wool, felt and paper to make their own contribution.
One person crafted a special purple poppy – to recognise the sacrifices made by animals who aided the allied efforts.
Volunteers at the museum wanted to create the display to recreate the effect of the poignant cavalcade of flowers that was assembled at the Tower of London in 2014.
And one of the ceramic flowers that was part of the attraction next to the River Thames has been included in the display in Moray.
Yesterday, museum volunteer Mary Shand said the poppy display would be open to be added to throughout the year in the run-up to remembrance events.
She said: “We’re very pleased with the way it has turned out. There has been a fabulous contribution from people eager to be part of it.
“We’ve still got a table in the museum for people to make their own, so it’s not necessarily complete yet.
“The war had such a profound effect on every part of this country that it is not surprising that it continues to have a moving effect on people, despite a century having passed.”
Frances Beveridge, regional fundraiser for Poppy Scotland, added: “What an impact the poppy cascade has when you walk through the doors at the museum – it’s amazing and truly shows the community spirit in the area.
“The volunteers have worked so hard to achieve this, it’s down to them, local schools and the community for making this happen.”