A collection of paintings by the Scottish Colourists are to be shown in one last exhibition before being sold.
The 40 pieces are the remaining pictures from the collection of Fife linen merchant JW Blyth. When he died in 1962, Blyth owned 84 Peploes, 45 McTaggarts and 24 Stickerts.
He started buying art in 1909 and built up his collection until 1956, just six years before he died.
Most of the collection has been gifted to the Kirkcaldy Museum and Art Gallery, where Blyth took the role of convener in 1925.
One of Blyth’s grandsons, Michael Portillo, said since his grandfather’s death the Colourists have become more popular.
He said: "Reviewing his purchases over many years it is clear that John Blyth had a passionate commitment to Scottish artists. He collected them, befriended them and fought for them to be recognised.
“The Scottish Colourists are widely acclaimed today and their work is instantly recognisable to a broad discerning public. I like to think that he made a contribution to the radical change of perception that has occurred since his death."
The Taste of JW Blyth is on at The Scottish Gallery in Edinburgh from July 4 to 28.