The roundup also includes a tree suspended upside-down from the ceiling and an exhibition in a country home of unconventional Christmas tree designs.
Read on for imaginative and unusual interpretations of Christmas trees:
Artist Shirazeh Houshiary designed this upside-down Christmas tree for London's Tate Britain in 2016, which was hung from the ceiling of the gallery's Millbank building.
Houshiary covered the roots in gold leaf to highlight a part of the pine tree that is usually hidden while embracing the natural texture, colour, shape and smell of the rest of the tree.
The white tree stands 7.5 metres tall and has a polyhedral surface made up of flat metal panels. In total 416 compact fans sit behind the panels, which are programmed to move the cut-outs and down around the tree.
Chinneck used a two-tonne block of resin to confine the five-metre-tall Christmas tree and added a surrounding puddle of wax to give the appearance of melting ice.
At the base of the structure, openings that reference the pyramidal shape of trees led visitors into the centre of the sculpture.
This festive season, an exhibition of unconventional Christmas trees titled Long Live the Christmas Tree was presented in the historic Harewood House in West Yorkshire.
The country house showcased 11 designs created by artists, designers and craftspeople that drew reference to the estate, including this unfurling paper spiral tree by paper artist Andy Singleton.
Its geometric form was also designed to evoke a stack of presents, with five different coloured shapes layered on top of one another.
Located in the lobby of Hong Kong's Upper House Hotel, the glass elements were arranged in a diamond pattern and have delicate hand-etched grooves.
Architecture practice Sam Jacob Studio aimed to create a futuristic interpretation of Christmas trees when designing Electric Nemeton, a display at Granary Square in London's King's Cross made up of elevated obelisks.
Raised four metres from the ground on steel "trunks", the cluster of green pyramids was intended to mimic a forest of trees and was illuminated at night.
Broom collaborated with glassware brand Nude to create the tree, which was made up of 245 individual hand-blown glass pendant lights.
After the Christmas celebrations, the Tree of Glass was disassembled and sold as individual lighting products, with the proceeds donated to The British Red Cross.
Also displayed at Granary Square in King's Cross, Temenos was an 11.3 metre-tall abstract structure made up of multicoloured glowing neon poles designed by American artist Liliane Lijn.
The 19 poles of different lengths were arranged in a conical-like shape with an opening that allowed visitors to walk inside Tenemos and be surrounded by the neon lighting strips.