IT'S the East End of Glasgow as you've never seen it before.
Dusk over Dalmarnock was caught on camera from the roof of Celtic Park and, in the fading light, building projects and new roads which have transformed the area, positively glow.
And it hails a new dawn for the area, which will host the 2014 Commonwealth Games.
On the right and bathed in street lights is the East End Regeneration Route. The new road links that part of the city with the M74 extension to the south at Polmadie and makes available acres of land which can be developed for business or leisure. Eventually the road, which currently ends at Camlachie, will join the M8/M90 junction further north at Provan.
To the left but just out of the picture is the Commonwealth Arena and Sir Chris Hoy Velodrome. Being built at a combined cost of more than £100m, the iconic sports hub will host activities which will be beamed around the world on TV pictures during the Games.
The structures and infrastructure being put in place help compensate for the neglect which has blighted Dalmarnock and the East End for generations.
Councillor Archie Graham, in his capacity as Glasgow City Council's Executive Member for the Games, has watched the progress that's been made and he said: "These striking images show the transformation of the East End brought about by the various Games-related projects.
"The Clyde Gateway opened only three weeks ago but it has already made a tremendous difference to people travelling between Parkhead, Dalmarnock, Shawlands and Oatlands.
"As the first direct link between the motorway network and the heart of the East End it will play a key role in the area's regeneration, paving the way for new houses and jobs as people and firms are attracted by the ease of access to the M74.
"The development of the Commonwealth Arena and Sir Chris Hoy Velodrome can also be seen by anyone in the area and this fantastic sporting facility will be open to the public and elite athletes from October."