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The stars always attracted Munch, served as the mysterious object of his creative worship. He painted several paintings, united by a common theme. One of them is Starry Night. More precisely, not one, there are several. Munch had one peculiarity - to paint his canvases in different variations. So it happened with this picture.
The Starry Night of 1922 is captured on a moonlit winter night. This view was familiar to the artist, since it is the sky from the window of his house. But this did not detract from Munch's love for the mysterious starry sky.
This is expressed in the way the author prescribes the details of his creation: snowdrifts under his feet are indicated carelessly, without special care, but the sky with twinkling stars captures the eye completely.
Along with this, Munk does not strive for loneliness. It fills the picture with light coming from the windows of distant houses, which adds some warmth to the plot. It mixes with moonlight, and this fusion is the basis of phantom and mystery.
The predominant blue color and bright green explosions in the night sky add liveliness and emotional openness to the work.
It is felt that the artist did not strive for the brightness of emotions, registering the world around him in the picture. From her, it rather blows with calmness and sincerity, makes you think deeply about the strangeness of life. Despite the apparent simplicity and childish style of writing, a true connoisseur understands that the painting was done by the hand of a master, professional and genius.
All his life, Munch, according to contemporaries, belonged only to art. He did not have a personal life. In addition, after a series of failures, Munch overtook a depressive psychosis, from which he was treated for a long time in a specialized hospital. Munch's talent was certainly recognized, despite his state of mind. The artist died in his own chair with a volume of Dostoevsky in his hands.