SHOTS of race-goers in Mumbai and a drawing of an elephant god are just two of the works on show at a new exhibition of contemporary Anglo-Indian art.
Visitors can view Indian photographer Apurva Guptay's pictures of high society and see Pravin Waghmare's sketches of deity Ganesha at the show, named Milap, a word of Sanskrit origin meaning embracement.
Britain is represented by, among others, Sheila Fratini's paintings - one of which portrays a naked, armed lady - and Liz Maxwell's portraiture.
The showcase aims to investigate whether, despite the common artistic techniques, the differences in influence experienced by the 10 creative citizens living thousands of miles apart in countries with a shared colonial history can ever converge.
A decision was taken not to enforce rules on the dimensions or medium of each submitted work in order to help melt the man-made boundaries of geographical states and introduce the exhibitors to one another.
Milap is being run by Brent Artists Resource from Tuesday, April 21 and is curated by Sarah Pearl Kazi.
It closes on Thursday, May 14 and can be seen at The Gallery at Willesden Green, Willesden Green Library Centre, High Road, Willesden Green, between 2pm and 6pm each day.
Furthermore, a preview event is being thrown on Thursday, April 23 between 6pm and 8pm.