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Krymov wrote his Dawn in 1912. The picture was painted in some idyllic style, a little unrealistic. The artist seems to be trying too exaltedly to present the ideal nature. He does not suffer any flaws and shortcomings.
The author intentionally creates such a "toy" green landscape, as if he borrowed this motif from some sonnet or legend. Perhaps the author wanted to show some part of not really existing terrain, but part of his subconscious, created by him in the image of a forest landscape, where he could put his thoughts in order.
It seems that we find ourselves in a fictional reality with clear, spring water, completely copying the shade of the azure sky, and bushy, lush greenery hanging over the ground and trees with lush sheaves.
In this corner of paradise, two animals went to a watering place and, apparently, to hunt. A very narrow palette of color shades that filled the canvas. Mostly blue and green strokes come in various combinations and combinations. These tones well convey the atmosphere of tranquility and pacification of the wilderness, where no human foot has stepped. The most natural shades of heaven and lush foliage in nature help us feel the freshness of the morning air.
The plot of the picture is straightforward, but it captivates with its simplicity and prosaism. One cannot blame the picture for a lack of harmony, but one cannot even call it filled. The artistic embodiment of flourishing nature, of course, succeeded.
The image turned out to be more decorative than natural. The lines on the canvas are not clearly defined, the figures are absorbed with each other, forming a solid forest. The land, covered with moss, parted, and icy, crystal clear water flows from its bowels. We can hardly consider the details, neither the crowns of the trees, nor the foliage, nor the outlines of wild forest animals are clear.
Jackson Pollock Number 5