Similarly to Conversation In The Studio and Pembroke Studio With Blue Chairs And Lamp, Pembroke Studio Interior shows the artist’s studio rendered in simple crayon-like lines that are reminiscent of a child’s drawing. Dominated by primary colours the scene is a much more playful interior than those seen in many of Hockney’s earlier prints. With its bright colours and bold marks we are reminded of the work of Matisse as well as Picasso whose Cubist period clearly inspired many of the works in the Moving Focus series. Here Hockney’s debt to the early 20th century movement is made evident by the skewed perspective of the scene which causes the elements of the interior to meet the viewer at an unnatural angle. The whole room appears to be tilted, as if we are on a ship that has been hit by a large swell. The floorboards have been cut up and rearranged, the stairs appear to have been placed at too sharp an angle to be usable, giving this setting a funhouse kind of effect. As well as being influenced by Cubism, the series also reflects Hockney’s ongoing experiments with perspective as seen in his photographic collages. Here we see the artist attempting to show the viewer how his eye captures and manipulates space, not just from one angle but from several.