She loved the beauty and excellent colour of the hills and mesas on the Pedernal Mountain. The artist did this using the crystalline light and brilliant colours with crisp and precise outlines. It has that panoramic view that is easily understandable and relatable to everyone.
Georgia modelled these hills and gave them a considerable volume and weight to have that powerful sculptural look. With her great knowledge of colour art, she blended the blue skies, the red hills, the crystal blue mountain, and the green trees so beautiful that it’s surrealistic. She used floral, angles and angles to illustrate or express her thoughts and ideas. In most of her art, she used the modernism and Precisionism techniques to convey her ideas.
As a viewer, one can see the bright relation between her images and real-life features such as trees, mountains, and flowers. In another interview, she stated that she felt the need to document what she saw and felt as accurately as possible. This is mainly because the intended to give the observer the same feeling that the painting's environment gave her. She further insisted that she felt the need to create an equivalent feeling for what she was looking at instead of copying it.
Red Hills with the Pedernal was art inspired by the landscape, unusual topography, and the work that she always did. It had a sense of place, and in this particular one; she expressed her knowledge of colour. Even in her other paintings, the artist was fond of travelling to the sites and experiencing the place before drawing. It is believed that the camped at the Pedernal mountains severally and made sketches of the landscape. Sometimes, she took photographs and returned to the same places to paint them from time to time. From this image, viewers can see the entire mountain and landscape from all the directions.
Looking at all her paintings, there is one the never grew tired of painting the Pedernal mountain. Before she died, the artist had expressed an emotional and artistic connection to the Perdenal Mountain and landscape. In an interview, she had cited that God had told her if she painted it enough, she could have it. According to her, it was her private mountain. She later died in 1986, and her ashes were scattered in the Pedernal Mountain. Today, the painting is preserved in the Brooklyn Museum of Art, New York, and attracts many art enthusiasts. She is also celebrated as the Mother of American Modernism.