Arts and paintings are the basic works of Frank Dicksee in which he mostly specialized in. Harmony is amongst the famous pictures by Dicksee. The picture that he painted is an indication of medieval figurative panels that were produced by William Burges and William Morris. In the two crowns, Dicksee shows a true indication of the English medieval prince that is going back home with victory on a white horse with the decoration of the three feathers. Smartly dressed with a golden crown, he gazes up. Frank Dicksee shows that he gazes up at a crucifix, thorns of crown by Christ contrast starkly with opulent armour of the prince and jeweled headpiece. Admiring onlookers are surrounded while on the other hand, the prince is transfixed by the image of Christ representation; this is a true reminder of the temporal power and riches of their lack of importance.

Therefore, the two crowns is a number of Dicksee paintings with a medieval theme. In this context, the two crowns are not a representation of a particular historical event. Dicksee aims to seize the opportunity in creating a brimming scene with ceremony and pomp. In his works, there is the indication of jubilation of the crowds at the homecoming of the prince represented with colored confetti and flying banners that the youthful maidens throw them in the foreground and from the above the balcony. The appearance of the chivalrous prince is a confirmation of Dicksee's belief in Aryan empowerment, male dominance and heroic conquest. Regarded previously as merely escapist, Kestner highlights subservient women who gaze into the blue eyes of the prince and the on the left side of the banner reads VS VINCI legible 'conquer-' kind of factors that he believes and confirmation of the artist's later allegiance to Fascism.

The subject of the Two Crowns did not have that kind of clarity, therefore Dicksee's painting in regards to chivalrous prince on horseback was shown some sign of welcome. Frank took much of his inspiration with his sister Margaret in literally works, going ahead interpreting scenes like the scene of the balcony. Sumptuous techniques employed here is that he lushly colored, the romance of his literary sources were evoked by his richly detailed works as well as the projection of his romance into his elegant portraits. He also used conventional materials such as oil on canvas. In addition to that, the stained glass is true reflection of the influence of pre-Raphaelitism. Harmony formal qualities have been overshadowed by interest of burgeoning in the iconography of the painting.