Twitter user Kody Young, who called himself an AI interpreter, recently used Adobe Firefly to expand the background of Mona Lisa, the most famous painting of Leonardo da Vinci, sparking a wide range of memes and hilarious reactions online.

“Ever wonder what the rest of the Mona Lisa looks like? Got @Adobe Firefly to help fill out the background for me with the power of AI Here’s what the backgrounds of the most famous paintings in the world look like with AI,” Young wrote as he posted a zoomed-out version of Mona Lisa, complete with a background that matched the backdrop of the original painting.

Also Read | Has Leonardo Da Vinci’s Mona Lisa been stolen? Viral TikTok video sends fans into panic

This is just the first of a series of famous paintings by various artists in which Young used AI on. His post went viral as a number of people started trolling him and the image. Most users made fun of the image because AI failed to give Mona Lisa a bottom half.

“i’ve often thought to myself that if da vinci were alive today then he would absolutely have painted the Mona Lisa as a worm emanating from a bottomless pit, set against a dollar store version of a beksiński landscape,” one user wrote, while another said, “yes I think we can all agree Mona Lisa was most likely standing in front of Castle Grayskull.”

Also Read | Cake thrown at Mona Lisa in bizarre show of environmental activism | Watch

A third wrote, “The phrase ‘the rest of the Mona Lisa’ is MEANINGLESS. It’s like saying ‘ever wonder what the rest of your shirt looks like?’ and then adding 20 FOOT SLEEVES.” One more quipped, “ever wonder if Mona Lisa’s body had a bottom half? I asked a computer, and it said no! the future is amazing” Another tweeted, “‘Ever wonder what the rest of the Mona Lisa looks like?’ No, because like a story ending where it ends, a frame’s edges are an artist’s conception of something, chosen with intent—not a restriction imposed on them, preventing them from making bigger content.”

There were also a few other creative minds who took the liberty of coming up with their own versions of Mona Lisa’s background. Here are a few of them: