Artists and writers have retold the stories of "imponderable brutality and evil" in works created to remember the Holocaust.
The Memory Makers project, run by the Holocaust Memorial Day Trust, paired seven British artists with Holocaust and genocide survivors living in the UK.
Those artists, who include Stephen Fry, filmmaker Gemma Green-Hope and illustrator Gideon Summerfield, created poetry, ceramics, sculpture, animation and film after hearing the survivors' stories.
Fry met 89-year-old Anita Lasker-Wallfisch, a cellist and a surviving member of the Women's Orchestra in Auschwitz.
Their meeting in November last year inspired a written response to the experiences she shared with him at her London home called "Art, Music, Life."
Welsh animator Gemma Green-Hope met 82-year-old Ivor Perl, who was sent to Auschwitz with his parents and eight siblings and survived with only one brother.
Green-Hope said his story was both "remarkable" and "moving", adding, "I feel a connection with his story because my stepfather's grandmother was killed in Auschwitz and I wanted to help ensure that survivors' experiences are not forgotten by younger generations."
The other artists include London-based poet Sarah Hesketh, who met 92-year-old Holocaust survivor Sabina Miller, and London-born collage artist Martin O'Neil, who met 82-year-old Holocaust survivor Bettine Le Beau.
Ceramicist Clare Twomey created the "Humanity is in our Hands" project after meeting 49-year-old Nisad Sisko Jakupovic, a survivor of the Omarska concentration camp in Bosnia, while film director Debs Paterson met Holocaust survivor Janine Webber.
Chief executive of the Holocaust Memorial Day Trust Olivia Marks-Woldman said: