A “haunting, lyrical depiction” of one of East Lothian’s most iconic landmarks has taken home first prize at the inaugural Scottish Landscape Awards.

BASS ROCK was created by Edinburgh-based sculpture artists Kate Davis and David Moore and is made through the weaving of musical scores to form the image of the titular volcanic outcrop.

The piece was made from selected musical scores from Songs of the North Vol 1, a collection of 18th-century traditional folk songs gathered from the Highlands and Lowlands which describe landscape, love and death.

The judges’ decision was unanimous due to the “extraordinary” way the collaborative duo “literally composed the piece”.

Along with the honour of winning the inaugural competition, the pair will also receive a £10,000 prize.

The piece, along with the other prizewinners’ art, is now on display at The Scottish Landscape Awards exhibition at City Art Centre in Edinburgh until March 3.

The winning piece is one of 133 artworks selected from 2,800 entries currently on display, spanning two floors of the centre – including five other East Lothian artists: Julie Barnes from Aberlady with The Orphan Tree; Georgina Bown from North Berwick with Creatures of the Clyde; Rosemary Everett from Gifford with Burnt Lammermuir; Kate Sloan from Belhaven with Storm Arwen, John Muir Country Park; and Chris Wallbank from Haddington with Fowlsheugh Loomery.