Inspired by Brighton Museum & Art Gallery's Constable
exhibition, the young people have retraced his steps and explored the local landscape painted by the artist almost 200 years ago.
The sessions kicked off with the young people making camera obscuras from cardboard boxes and magnifying glasses, and taking them into the Pavilion Garden to see how a camera works in its simplest form.
Betty, aged 13, from the collective says "Taking part has made me look at my city in a whole new way. It's been great fun and I'm hoping to make much more photography in the future."
Following Constable's footsteps, the group then took their cameras to the streets of Brighton, Rottingdean Windmill, Saint Ann's Well Gardens, Devil's Dyke and the beaches around the former Chain Pier.
The group made sun-prints as a way of looking closely at form, and, taking a similar approach to Constable, collected objects on their walks such as driftwood, stones, seaweed and plants to photograph in the studio.
Back at the museum, the young people projected their images onto the studio wall and discussed how they achieved their best shots.
Photoworks Learning and Engagement Curator, Juliette Buss, says:
"Working with The Capture Collective and the team at Brighton Museum & Art Gallery has been hugely inspiring for all involved. We hope visitors will find the exhibition and this fresh look at our city similarly inspirational."
Visitors can see The Capture Collective's photography displayed on the museum's South Balcony from 15th July 2017.