This work belongs to the recreation collection inspired from a work by a prominent Persian painter Kamal al-din Bihzad (c. 1450 – c. 1535) entitled “Alexander and the Seven Wise Men”, (An inscription in the arch of the window is dated AH 900 (1494/95)) from the manuscripts “Iskandar-nama” by Nizami.
Men are drowned in the bubble of thought and the logical world, and are consulting on the world affairs; while elements of nature, with their instinctive (and feminine) features, are busy with the universe. This abstraction is what Babazadeh refers to it in her work. Goddesses of water, fire, earth, tree and wind are all engaged in the form of a woman with a different knowledge of man (i.e. men). This is a Knowledge that in the painter’s perspective, like nature, is also in the woman, and differs from the knowledge and logic that the masculine world has access to it. This masculine logic tries to advance the existence system. With her intelligence, Babazadeh uses the composition of the final work to recreate the flat surfaces of Bihzad’s painting isometric and volumetrically. This helps Babazadeh to better invite the visitor into the imaginary world of this artwork and establish a more visual relationship with her. The sovereignty of night space and the drawing of stars may also be the emphasis on a wider world than earth, or the painter tries to portray the defect of such a human view of the world (that is, mainly logical reasoning). Babazadeh for several times has portrayed such a thought defect in the form of bodies’ flaw. The colors in this work are quite rich, and with clarity and seriousness, accompany artwork’s creator in her statement of view.