In David Hahn's vision a tree is not leaves and branches but a pattern of colors. He does not explore the reality of objects but sees in his subject another reality of color and form, creating an aura that redefines his subject. This is the essence of Pennsylvania Impressionism, paintings that interpret the state's grand landscape in the fleeting, transitory moment of light glimmering on the surface.
Hahn's work strives for an atmospheric harmony and symmetry that evolves from the landscape. His compositions are achieved by a balancing of color, bringing contrasting hues into areas dominated by opposing colors, thus, creating a mosaic unified by the patterns of light. The reality of trees, brooks, and wa
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