New images released have shown what a former Aberdeen industrial textile site could look like in the future.
Developers Inhabit have put forward artist impressions in its bid to regenerate Broadford Works in Aberdeen.
The former production site, which was once home to the largest collection of A-listed buildings in the country, has laid vacant since 2004.
Earlier this year, developers launched a bid to create more than 400 homes in the area, with accommodation for 430 students, shops and office spaces.
New details submitted to the local authority include proposals to light up the industrial site’s famous chimneys, and a two-storey extension to the top of the largest building, the Red Mill.
Images created by Inhabit also include how Hutcheon Street could look following the redevelopment, with buildings raised around the road’s chimney stack and a large housing development behind a red brick facade.
The Grey Mill, which dates back to 1808 and is one of the oldest iron-framed mills in Scotland, and the fourth oldest known in the world, is still earmarked for partial demolition, due to it being unsafe and unfeasible to retain the building in its entirety.
Aberdeen Central MSP Kevin Stewart said: “The people living in the area will be pleased to see development finally taking place at Broadford, as they have had to deal with years of vandalism, arson and disruption.
“Many of the plans and graphics seem to show that much of the heritage will be retained, and that is good news.
“However, it is extremely unfortunate that the Grey Mill cannot be fully retained, and in my opinion everything possible must be done to retain this historic building.”
North-east MSP Lewis Macdonald added: “Broadford Works has been neglected for far too long, and the longer they lie unused the greater the risk that all their historical value will be lost as a result of dilapidation and wilful fire-raising.”