A striking black and white shot of fishing boat sheds with Lindisfarne Castle in the background has scooped top prize in an annual landscape photography competition.
David Byrne, from Cannock, Staffordshire, won the Take a View Landscape Photographer of the Year award and the £10,000 prize for his photograph, which was chosen from thousands of entries capturing aspects of the UK landscape.
Mr Byrne said: "I had no expectations of winning; I took the picture because I love monochrome landscapes and Britain has some of the best landscapes you can find. Getting in the final was brilliant, but to win was out of this world."
He also won the "classic view" category for his black and white image of sunlit trees while a misty view of pines in Hampshire by David Baker won the "your view" section.
Other winners included Paul Bundle, whose shot of Loch Ard in Scotland won the "living the view" category and the "urban view" award went to Simon Butterworth for his striking shot of buildings on a hilly street in Port Glasgow.
A train speeding through a coastal wetland scene in Dorset, taken by Graham Hobbs, won the Network Rail 'lines in the landscape' award for pictures of the rail network within the surrounding landscape. Stephen Colbrook, 16, won the Young Photographer of the Year section of the competition for his film noir-style black and white picture of a man in an Oxford street at night.
Take a View founder and photographer Charlie Waite said: "This year's entries have once again met the very high standard set when Landscape Photographer of the Year was launched in 2007.
"Over the last six years, photographers have taken their cameras and set off in pursuit of images that they have been determined to achieve.
"Whether through sheer tenacity, or that glorious and often seemingly magical chance moment, they have once again made images for us both to wonder at and, as more importantly, to remind us of the wonderful country that we are so fortunate to live in."
More than 100 of the best images will feature in a free exhibition at the National Theatre in London from November 12 and a book of more than 170 photographs is also being published.