Vote for your favourite acquisition of the year and you could win a lifetime National Art Pass worth £1.5K.
From the Armada Portrait for Royal Museums Greenwich to the Gabriel Orozco designed garden at South London Gallery, we've helped museums and galleries across the UK make a range of fantastic acquisitions during 2016. From the almost 100 works of art that we have helped buy with your support this year, we have chosen a shortlist of 10. Vote for your favourite and you could win a lifetime National Art Pass worth £1,500.
The poll closes on Sunday 18 December at 11.59pm. Please download and read the terms and conditions before entering.
Choose your favourite Art Fund work of 2016
This remarkable vase is one of four designed by architect William Burges as part of the decorative scheme for the Summer Smoking Room at Cardiff Castle.
Dieric Bouts the Elder, Bowhill House and Country Estate & The Bowes Museum
Depicting a rare subject, Dieric Bouts' stunning painting includes portrays an aging St. Luke and a detailed landscape beyond.
Steven Campbell, Scottish National Gallery of Modern Art and Gallery of Modern Art (GoMA)
Featured in GENERATION at the Scottish National Gallery in 2014, the work consists of nine large, framed paintings hung on walls papered from floor to ceiling with 105 unframed ink drawings.
Gabriel Orozco, South London Gallery
Gabriel Orozco's garden at the South London Gallery was created in collaboration with horticulturists from the Royal Botanic Gardens in Kew.
This painting depicts one of Rose Wylie's private views and features Wylie herself and the art critic Nancy Durrant.
Omer Fast, IWM London (Imperial War Museum) and Towner
Fast's 2011 work 5000 Feet is the Best is based on a series of interviews conducted with a former drone pilot in Las Vegas.
English school, Royal Museums Greenwich
The portrait commemorates the most famous conflict of Elizabeth’s reign (1558-1603), the failed invasion of England by the Spanish Armada in 1588.
The large-format prints, several of them previously unknown, are made from the original negatives and illustrate Rejlander's pioneering style.
Spirit of the Carnival, 1983
Tam Joseph, Wolverhampton Art Gallery
Spirit of the Carnival reflects the uneasy relationship that existed between black communities and the police in Britain during the early 1980s, particularly at the annual Notting Hill Carnival.
Cornelia Parker, The Whitworth
These three pieces by Cornelia Parker explore contested territory, borders, war and peace.