In pictures: What is your London?
A group of young people were asked "What is your London?" The aim was to capture their London, to offer an alternative view of the capital to that seen on picture postcards. This is a selection of photographs from the five-week intensive course mentored by photographer Lua Ribeira."
"London has increasingly become more and more crowded over time," says Codner.
"It can be quite challenging for those who have anxiety, daily to live in such an environment.
"My pictures, called Red Butterflies, express and illustrate the feelings that anxiety can cause, in a poetic way."
Barberini has spent the past year moving between Cardiff and London while caring for his granddad and pursuing a career in photography.
He says this has only been made possible by the family and friends who opened up their homes to him.
These are those moments and memories that made up his London.
"London is one of the most diverse cities in the world, our diversity is one of our greatest strengths," says Ansong.
"Being African-British, born and bred in London, I wanted to create a series that celebrates the ethnographic that represents our cities.
"For my project, Deep-rooted, I asked people to pose for me using African prints as a poetic means to explore our roots, through the use of colours, patterns and textures.
"Everyone has a story to tell, whether it's culturally or not. London makes everyone different - and that's a good thing."
"Traditional Foods explores my East Asian and British culture, through food and kitchen tools, producing colourful displays of food combinations that aren't quite what they seem," says Chan.
"Perched over a half-eaten sandwich, I watched them all swarm by as they got what they could from the city," Quigley writes. "The grey-suited striding resting pecking racing chattering opportunists."
"As a Punjabi Muslim woman in the West, I am constantly negotiating contrasting cultural subjectivities," says Tasnim.
"My work attempts to capture the disorientation, displacement and elation experienced by those who exist at the intersection of these spheres.
"London is a place where I can freely explore all aspects of my identity and, through the use of colour and fabric, I envision the harmony and disjointedness that arises when conflicting ideologies converge."
See Me Not is Akindele-Ajani's exploration of how humans interact in the city and how people behave towards those who work within the service industry.
"They refuse to treat them as individuals, instead they interact with them much like they would with a machine", he says.
"At present, we are the most globalised we have ever been in the history of humanity, yet so disconnected," Adesanya says.
"I found this paradox to be a pressing discussion in London and wondered... What if a consistent conversation could emerge? Not from the politicians, not from the mayors or county leaders, but from the people on the ground now? What then?
"With a camera, globe and those intentions in mind, I took to the streets to discover what grounded the people of London when the struggles and pressures of life unsettled their foundation."
Bargains celebrates style and explores the materialism in young working-class London.
The programme, organised by Create Jobs and Magnum Photos, and supported by The Mayor's Fund for London and The HudsonBec Group, aims to give young creative talent in London the connections, skills, knowledge and inspiration to tell stories that are important to them and to bring about social change. The brief, "What is your London?" was set by It's Nice That, Anyways and Lecture in Progress who worked with Lua Ribeira.