Two watercolour paintings for decorative purpose were creadted.
Sometimes I relatively enjoy creating works that only for recording the beauty of natural, or an ordinary scenerio, instead of produce works with metaphors or deep meanings. I regrad this kind of creative work breaks during hard-working days, and needless to say the parctice of drawing techniques.
When I firstly saw photographs of Andalusian landscapes, especially its breathe-taking fields, I thought those green spots on images were bushes. After explanations made by my Spanish friends I realised that those were olive trees. I was quite shocked. Based on my previous understanding of olive trees that I saw in pictures or movies they look… rather taller. After I personally witnessed the magnificant view of Andalusian field, I immediately figured out which part went wrong – I never saw a massive number of olive trees in a relatively huge landscape.
Also I am no longer curious of how the enormous amount of olive oil were produced.
And lavenders. And countless, I cannot named, vast fields of spices.
Tiny pieces of oil paintings should not be very uncommon if you had a proper exploration of my blog (that’s right, I am urging you to take a closer look of my posts). I chose six random views from the villiage of Zuheros. It did not let me down when I was at the exhibition, hearing people say ‘hey that is the house on the streets nearby!’. But of course, by the translation of my friend. The Spanish sentences I am most proficient at are ‘Donté es el baño público?’ and ‘No hamblo español lo siento’. However my skill at Spanish language can be rapidly improved in a blink of eye when I am ordering paella in restuarant.
I have to say that there is a restuarant in Granada called ‘Maese Pío’, please attend there for the best paella in town! That snail and rabbit one, hmmmmm, I can still feel the taste in my mouth.