What was the Dutch School of Depressionism? Who knows? But its greatest icon was non-other than an aptly named young man, Pieter Artschool. He won an art contest named, "Can You Draw The Bunny?" and was thrilled to learn that yes, indeed, he did have some inborn talent.
He spent all of his savings on art instruction, but alas, he had little more to show for it than a quaint ability to copy other people's work, which is exactly what he did. He began sneaking into art museums at night, absconding with lesser-known artist's works, then modifying them enough to prevent recognition. He then sold them as his own creations. The Day The Prozac Train Was Late is an excellent example of his creative genius and technique. The original was Johann Christian Brueghel's Peasant Festival, a merry work celebrating the Dutch peasant's ability to subsist on beer, bread, and onions. As well as attempting to dance in wooden shoes after drinking drinking themselves silly.
By creatively muting the colors, turning the smiles upside-down, and repainting the beautiful Dutch sky the color of a horrible mud, he transformed Brueghel's canvas into his own stunning masterpiece. It hung in a museum in Amsterdam until it was spotted by a relative of Brueghel's who brought it to the attention of the authorities.
Poor Pieter Artschool, a young man who desperately longed to be a master painter, was hung in the vacant lot next to the museum.
Just paint it!