OK. I’m thinking of something orange, and it’s small.

The photo is from the Wilhelma Zoo in Stuttgart, Germany. The living reef with clownfish was lit with beautiful pink and purple lights to create this tranquil view; the clownfish also provided splashes of orange and white. I try to angle my aquarium photos to capture the reflection on the bottom of the water surface.

Of course, I took my image and transformed it into different art styles using PhotoShop. The image below is in the style of ukiyo-e, created using carved woodblock and colorful ink. The most famous ukiyo-e artwork is “The Great Wave Off Kanagawa.” The colors changed from purple and pink to deep blue, reddish orange, and yellow.


The following image was edited using the Claude Monet Water Lilies Style. The image is blurrier, and the colors are muted.


This image was edited in the “Houses along a road” style by Paul Cezanne, in Post Impressionism style. Right away, it’s less blurry, and the colors are brighter than Monet’s.


We now move to the almost Cubist style of “Edtaonisl (Ecclesiastic)” by Francis Picabia; the bright colors are back, but the shapes are now angler vs. the fluid, natural curves.


Next is the art style that creates the most colorful image; it added greens, blacks, yellows, and some polka dots. It’s a Cat skull in the Dia de Los Muertos or day of the dead sugar skull style.


We move on to the “Dead inside but caffeinated skeleton” style; the pink was turned into hot pink and created thick lines akin to ink pens or tattoos.


I have no idea what the following style is in the photoshop filer; it’s a Woman and a dog with warm colors of brown, yellow, red, and turquoise blue.


I couldn’t find the name or artist for the next photo; it’s a face of a girl in bright spray paint style; it creates fine diagonal lines and again changes the color palette.


Again not a known painting or artwork, but it’s a red poppy flower with a black and white background. The red color has taken over the photo with this filter.


The last style is “Three Tahitian Women” by Paul Gauguin; fun fact, Vincent Van Gough Sunflower painters were for Gauguin. Vincent was so excited that Gauguin would visit him that he painted Sunflowers to decorate his guest room.


Published by JMP traveler

I’m a world traveler and an amateur photographer, to date, I've visited seven continents and thirty-four countries. Due to bills (and a desire to eat), I am forced to work a mundane nine-to-five job to pay for my true passion. This blog is a way for me to share my crazy creative side, my travel photos with cheeky stories, travel tips, or details on how the photo was taken. Come join me as we travel the world together, without having to leave the house or get out of your PJs.

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