The artist has all the intentions of this work being a landscape. It is a landscape without the clearly placed conical shapes of mountains, winding rivers, swaying trees in the wind etc. - all of which are recognizable attributes of what typifies a 'landscape'. However, this landscape in Internal landscape can be equated to that of the perception.
The work was created using books that the artist purchased from an old bookstore in London. He painted the pages with a spatial landscape void of the characteristic features and colours. It resembles a blank slant or rather a page upon which your mind's eye is able to explore. The external and internal views of the landscape hence and the comparison of the similarities and differences between the views are unlimited and will facilitate a better understanding of what is seen. Using the books as his vehicle plays up on the use of the imagination, thereby giving greater depth to the possibilities that can abound in the mindscape. The artist feels that it is 'important to understand that sometimes the real landscape doesn't exist but it exists in one's own imagination and it's in one's own mind.' (Natee Utarit, Internal Landscape/Notebook, Sukhumvit Printing, Bangkok, Thailand, 1999, p. 3.) The challenge is identifying and understanding the landscape through one's own experiences and thus perceived realities.