Ed Sheeran's journey to global stardom, from busking to selling out Wembley Arena, has been turned into an exhibition in his home county of Suffolk.
His father John Sheeran has curated the free exhibition, called Ed Sheeran: Made In Suffolk.
It includes a certificate presented to the singer-songwriter at his Year 11 prom at Thomas Mills High School in Framlingham, naming him as 'most likely to be famous'.
A 2004 school report describes the form 8JE student as a "natural performer"
There are also photographs of Sheeran before he found fame, busking in Galway in Ireland aged 14 and performing in a school production of Grease in 2005.
He performed his first public gig at the Royal British Legion in Framlingham, where he grew up, with tickets costing £3.
Around 30 people attended the 14-year-old's show in April 2005 and he played more than 40 songs including several of his own.
Photographer Mark Surridge has been friends with Sheeran since they met on an Example tour around 2012, when Sheeran was a support act.
Mr Surridge has gone on to document some of the intimate moments on Sheeran's tours and his work features in the exhibition.
Ian Johnson, who worked for Access for Music, said he was "blown away" when he saw a 16-year-old Sheeran perform a gig in Norwich.
He said he introduced Sheeran to his first management company, although he did not think anybody could predict his level of success.
The exhibition on Sheeran will run until May next year and also includes artwork and some of his records.
The opening has been timed to coincide with four home-coming concerts in Ipswich.