Girls' education campaigner Malala Yousafzai has said she is "proud" to be called a Brummie as a new portrait of her was unveiled in her adopted home city.
Ms Yousafzai, herself still at school, narrowly avoided death in 2012 when she was 15 after being shot in the head by the Pakistani Taliban for her outspoken campaigning for girls' rights to education.
She was treated at Birmingham's Queen Elizabeth Hospital and made the city her home after the gun attack in Pakistan's Swat Valley. She went on to win the Nobel Peace Prize.
The portrait, entitled Malala, was completed by fellow Pakistani Nasser Azam and will be displayed in Birmingham's Central Library.
Speaking at the unveiling on Sunday evening at the Barber Institute of Fine Arts, Malala said she was "very grateful" for the support that she received in Birmingham.
She also paid tribute to the artist behind her new portrait, saying "It's more than a painting to me, it's the support that Mr Azam gives to the education campaign that I stand for and that's why it means a lot to me. I am hopeful that we will achieve our goal, we will make sure every child goes to school."
The oil painting took Mr Azam nearly a year to produce at his studio in London.
He said: "She has an aura about her, it's angelic, I guess. Certainly it changed the way I wanted to interpret and depict the portrait after meeting her. There were high expectations, but the good thing was she is a humble person, very welcoming, intellectual, very educated."