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Caspar David Friedrich was born in Greifswald, Germany. He studied at the Academy in Copenhagen and accordingly got comfortable in Dresden, Germany. Friedrich’s scene paintings depend entirely on those of northern Germany. They are delightful renderings of trees, slopes, harbors, morning fogs, and other light impacts dependent on a nearby perception of nature. Friedrich’s most famous paintings are articulations of strict mystery. In 1808, he showed one of his most dubious paintings, The Cross in the Mountains. It was about an altarpiece that was imagined regarding an unadulterated scene. His paintings are articulations of strict enchantment. In 1808 he showed one of his most dubious paintings, The Cross in the Mountains, a scene. Indeed, even a portion of Friedrich’s nonsymbolic paintings contains inner meanings, hints given either by the craftsman’s writings or those of his scholarly companions.