'Selfie to Self-Expression' is a exhibition on at the Saatchi Gallery exploring the art of self portraits. From Frida Kahlo to the famous 'Oscars selfie' this is a varied exhibition spanning most of the museum. I won't give it all away, but here's a few of my favourite pieces.

Turn left at the entrance to the museum and this is the first room you'll see. It's full of classic fine-art self portraits from the likes of Frida Kahlo and Van Gogh shown on giant screens. You can then tap a 'like' button on the phone next to each portrait. When I was there Frida had over 19,000 'likes'.

Gallery 1 - fine art self portraits displayed on screens
This was slightly overwhelming room full of 'visual diaries' gathered from the internet.
'Hello World! Or: How I Learned to Stop Listening and Love the Noise' - by Christopher Baker
'Hello World! Or: How I Learned to Stop Listening and Love the Noise' - by Christopher Baker
This room was full of cameras that put your images up on the screen, and as soon as you made eye contact with any of them, they quickly zoom into your face. I'm not sure how the artist wanted me to feel in this room - but to me it was quite funny!

'Zoom Pavillion' by Rafael Lozano-Hemmer and Krzysztof Wodiczko
My favourite piece in the exhibition - the Pom Pom mirror. Powered by motors - the Pom Poms turn around to mimic the person standing in front of it. Brilliantly bonkers.

'Pom Pom Mirror' by Daniel Rozin
How could I write an article about selfies without taking one myself?

'This Year's Midnight' by Rafael Lozano-Hemme
A lot of the pieces in the gallery beg the question 'is it really art?' but nevertheless it's a fun exhibition to see. If you don't have much time I recommend heading to the first floor where the more interactive pieces are.

The +Saatchi Gallery is free and 'Selfie to Self-Expression' is on until 30 May.

UPDATE: +Saatchi Gallery and Huawei have announced that due to popular demand Selfie to Self-Expression will be extended by a further two months and will now run until Sunday 23rd July.

The exhibition will re-open to the public on 6th June with a new closing date of 23rd July, replacing the previously advertised closing date of 30th May.

Has anyone seen the exhibition? What were your thoughts?