Each of the 39 pieces in this exhibition challenges the everyday and even humdrum image that basket making often has, writes Anne James.

Almost all of them are made from locally found natural materials: grasses, willows, pine, myrtle, holly and other woods.

The exceptions are three startling pieces by Jackie Binns. She works in dyed cane, tape and telephone wire, all in electric bright colours. Her theme is reflections and the sea.

Reflection IV Shallows is vibrant in white, turquoise and blue. The structure of the piece reflects both the hard outer frame of a rock pool and its interior depths alive with fronds and fibres, which have a gentle organic flowing feel a feel that is a million miles from the myriad of telephone wires from which that interior is made.

By contrast, Lizzie Farey uses various Galloway-grown willows to make pieces that can be sited in house or garden. Her Sphere with Pussy Willow is a large impossibly natural looking ball of several varieties of loosely-woven willow whips, in greens, warm browns and golds. Molly Rathbone also uses natural and found materials. Her pots and bowls in star grass are beautifully put together into comfortable rounded shapes, held in place with pine needles and bound with gold filigree thread.

Chris Dunsheath's work ranges from Fragment Basket, a small delicate woven leaf shaped piece in pale ash veneer, to much larger pieces such as String/Antistring. In this piece he uses cedarwood to create a large, solid two-legged base and ash veneer woven basket fashioned to repeat the image in a light airy mirror image of the sturdy base.

Dail Behennah describes her approach to basket making as an attempt to impose order and form on potentially tangled and knotted shapes. And, indeed, there is a mathematical precision in the three-dimensional grids she uses to build up bowls and ball shapes. Susie Thompson's baskets come the nearest to the traditional image of a basket. She uses woven willow to great effect, creating rhythmic patterns on the exterior of her generous, cylindrical and wide mouthed baskets.

The exhibition continues at the Oxford Gallery, in High Street, until May 25.