In order to get a wider view of the landscape, one needs to take a few steps back. It is with distance that the viewer begins to notice the swaying flower beds on the side dancing to the rhythm of the wind. It is when taking the few steps that the viewer feels the grass against his skin. It is with distance that the viewer takes in the other parts of the picture that once escaped his notice. Proximity, while offering the clarity of details and texture, robs the viewer of the horizon hovering quietly above. Sometimes distance is good. Sometimes distance is necessary.