An Aberdeen church has been given more than 20 silhouettes to remember fallen soldiers.
The Kirk of St Nicholas Uniting, in the city centre, was given the honour by the Armed Forces Covenant Fund Trust, in remembrance of soldiers who died in the First World War.
The silhouettes, which depict seated military figures, are part of a national installation called There But Not There, to mark 100 years since then end of the conflict, with each representing a man who left for war and did not come home.
The trust has so far given out nearly 11,000 silhouettes to more than 1,400 projects across the country.
Rev Stephen Taylor said: “These acts of commemoration are but a small way for us to remember the loss of life 100 years ago in a ‘war to end all wars’.
“As the ‘Mither Kirk’ of Aberdeen we recognise the significant impact the Great War had on families, loved ones, friends and communities around the world and which is still felt today.
“The ultimate sacrifice made by these young men is not forgotten.”
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The project will form part of the church and the city’s remembrance celebrations next month.
A week of events will start on November 4 during a dedication service in the kirk, with crosses bearing the names of soldiers on the church war memorial being planted in the grounds.
Following the service, a charity concert in support of Poppy Scotland will be held, featuring local musicians such as Paul Anderson, Yvonne Morton and Kyle McCallum.
From November 5 to November 11 the church will be opened periodically to allow members of the public to view the silhouettes and the war memorials throughout the building.
The week of remembrance will close on Sunday November 11 – 100 years on from the Armistice that ended the war.
The annual remembrance service will be held at the war memorial on Schoolhill, with Rev Taylor holding another service directly afterwards in the kirk from 10.55am.
Rev Taylor hopes the week of remembrance events will help people better understand the impact the First World War had on the city.
He said: “It’s really for people like schoolkids and people who had family involved in the war to help them understand how it affected them.
“It’s the 100th anniversary of the end of the war and it will help them realise the impact this conflict had on the lives of ordinary people.
“We had a church member whose fiance died in the trenches and she hadn’t married when she was well into her 90s.
“This is something that happened 100 years ago, but the impact it had on people’s lives is something that was felt up until the early part of this century.”