ByJack Carr, writer at Creators.co
You are the Princess Shireen of the House Baratheon, and you are my daughter.
Jack Carr

When a movie comes along that looks as chic, sleek and aesthetically ravishing as Tom Ford's darkly seductive thriller Nocturnal Animals, it's no surprise that some of the best artists on the internet are inspired to put their own visual spin on it.

With that in mind, we thought we'd showcase some of the best Nocturnal Animals fan art to hit the internet so far. Some of these posters highlight the cast, others riff off Ford's visuals, and a handful are more abstract.

From the talented Richard Davies comes a neon-drenched collage of the film's main cast, with Jake Gyllenhaal strikingly illuminated in blue.

Simon Carpenter opted for a geometric design that accentuates details, like Susan's (Amy Adams) jewelry, framed beneath by the silhouette of the film's Texan highway.

Giselle Monzon blends abstract with retro in this alluring design featuring an eye and a single ominous teardrop.

Neil Davies interpolates several striking pieces of imagery from the trailer into a black-and-white collage, Edward's manuscript held tightly in Susan's grip.

Nache Ramos dramatically reinterprets Nocturnal Animals as a retro horror flick.

Neven Udovičić runs with Ford's visually arresting shot of interweaving highways intersected with a creepy creature of the night.

Harlem Elam smartly borrows the film's recurring use of the color red in this gorgeous design, which places Gyllenhaal in Adams' hand.

Arden Avett opts for a simple, stylized manuscript cover, splattered with a drop of blood and signed by Edward himself.

And John Godfrey's design is drenched in neon pink, juxtaposing Susan's past life with Edward alongside the paper cut she receives when she picks up the manuscript — a beautiful touch.

Carlos Rosario builds a dark, almost nightmarish kaleidoscope that nearly appears to be a peeled-open look at the film's black heart.

Artist Jun Cen finds a nearly surrealist vision of Nocturnal Animals that manages to work in the film's specific spaces, its layered narrative, and the physical idea of cinema.

Another image from Cuba's Giselle Monson distills the movie into a crisp and compelling illustration combining multiple animal motifs and the idea of duality.

The charcoal contrast from Amanda Penley shows off the film's smoky, noir-ish tone.

Los Angeles-based designer Midnight Marauder puts an almost Jane Austen spin on the story, bringing its literary leanings to the fore while also emphasizing the film's conflict and ideas of duality.

Nocturnal Animals is out now in limited release. Don't miss Tom Ford's neo-noir masterpiece when it expands nationwide on December 9.

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