The little oil painting, estimated to be 14 x 20 inches in size, was the last altogether new religious subject that the craftsman painted. The work also relates in fascinating approaches to his other different works. Just like the Christ, the Pilot, this piece presents a picture of a man attempting to come back to his heavenly father and remarkable country, thus, notwithstanding the two pictures' altogether different subjects, they share more intents and purpose than you may anticipate. Truth be told, some wonder if the artist at any point considered making "The Importunate Neighbor" some portion of the arranged triptych.
Hunt's very own explanation that The Awakening Conscience and The Light of the World were expected to frame something like a diptych. You may see that he now and again thought about strikingly various subjects and pictures as sticking on thematic grounds. The Importunate Neighbor, nonetheless, relates all the more clearly to his work in The Light of the World because it gives an undeniable friend picture or supplement to the craftsman's first extraordinary well-known achievement. The piece delineates Christ thumping on the entryway of a human heart, and it in this way speaks to the path God in his beauty stirs the human spirit and inner voice. The Importunate Neighbour, then again, speaks to man looking for God — and being welcome.
Considered standard Evangelical ideal models of transformation, the two images speak to resulting phases of man's authentic voyage to God, though the prior painting. William Holman Hunt recorded his very own visionary change journey, delineates the pivotal moment when man stirs to God. The second demonstrates the awakened soul, the proselyte, looking for his God and salvation. In The Importunate Neighbor, William Holman typically summarises his previous topics, subjects, and pictorial strategies while attempting to make different sorts of work from the work he had previously done. His real religious pictures all speak to either recorded history or the reproductions of occurrences in his home, and formal worries now in his profession.