Tbilisi in the 1960s was a thriving city - one of the most beautiful in the Soviet Union and appealing to everyone. The city had many artists, musicians, poets and architects who loved the city, dedicated their work to it, and felt free in it. They liked to entertain guests by taking them to the Mtatsminda mountain for the view of the city, and sharing their own love for Tbilisi and its history. These people themselves - through their talent, their ability to appreciate one another, and their energy and enterprise - helped make Tbilisi beautiful. The artist Koka Ignatov belonged to this generation of Tbilisi citizens that walked in their city with confidence. This book examines Ignatov's earlier works, which goes back to the very roots of Georgian tradition and Georgia's national values from the viewpoint of the hopeful generation of 1960s, as well as his later works, which are relatively unknown in his homeland.