'I Am A Petroleum Engineer,' Manal Al-Dowayan – Part of a series of portraits of professional Saudi women -- a doctor, an architect and a TV producer among them. The debate about what jobs are suitable for women "irrational," says Al-Dowayan.
'Esmi (My Name),' Manal Al-Dowayan – Three hundred women at sessions around Saudi Arabia wrote their names on maplewood balls for Al-Dowayan's "Esmi (My Name)," which challenges the Saudi taboo that prevents men from saying the names of women in their lives.
'Esmi (My Name),' Manal Al-Dowayan – The wooden balls were then strung up, resembling prayer beads, at the Edge of Arabia contemporary art show in Jeddah.
'Street Pulse,' Ahmed Angawi – The installation features 3,600 microphones. Angawi hopes to place them around the streets of Jeddah for a year to pick up what people are saying.
'Cowboy Code,' by Ahmed Mater – On show at Edge of Arabia (on the back wall), the artwork is made from 3,000 plastic cap gun discs. Mater says people in Saudi are afraid to talk, but adds that freer expression should come as part of a gradual change.
'World Carpet,' Hamza Serafi – The conceptual artist invited gallery goers at Edge of Arabia to move these cautionary signs to wherever they wanted on a map of the world.
'Food for Thought 7200,' Maha Mullah – From Riyadh, Mullah is known for her use of symbolic and real imagery to give her slant on life in Saudi, like this wall installation on display at Edge of Arabia.