I Wanted To See What These 32 Historical Figures Would Look Like If They Lived In The Modern Day, So I Used AI To Find Out (New Pics)

Digital art done by artificial intelligence is becoming a widespread and trendy phenomenon, and as many more people flock to it, the technology progresses exponentially. Because of this, the recreations done by AI get better in quality: recreations done a year ago are nothing like the ones done recently, and you’ll quickly see it for yourselves.

It’s my third iteration of AI portraits in this theme. It’s always interesting to think that many of us look like someone in the past. In the beginning, when I only started recreating these famous historical personalities, I noted that they don’t look all that different from regular people, so I decided to accentuate it by framing it as a modern portrait. The things that followed next are history, and an archived history at that, one which you can check out in the links here, and here.

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#1 Antinous

Antinous (November 27, 111 – October 130) was the love partner and companion of the Roman Emperor Hadrian.

#2 Dido Elizabeth Belle

Daughter of a slave with a member of the aristocracy, the young woman may have influenced the debate on the end of slavery.

#3 The Birth Of Venus

The Birth of Venus is a painting by Sandro Botticelli, commissioned by Lorenzo di Pierfrancesco de Medici for the Villa Medicea di Castello. It is tempera on canvas and measures 172.5 cm high by 278.5 cm wide.

#4 Victoria, Princess Royal Of The United Kingdom

Victoria Adelaide Marie Louise was Princess Royal of Great Britain and Ireland, eldest daughter of Queen Victoria of the United Kingdom and Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha.

#5 Michelangelo’s David

According to the Bible David was red-haired, of short stature and his hair was red as the color of fire.

#6 Akhenaten

He was a Pharaoh of the Eighteenth Dynasty of Egypt who reigned for seventeen years and died in 1336 or 1334 BC.

#7 Hadrian

Hadrian (Roman Emperor) (76-138) was the third Roman emperor, of the Antonine Dynasty, who ruled between the years 117 and 138 and marked the apogee of the Roman Empire.

Hadrian (Publios Aelius Hadrianus) was born in Italica (Bética), today in Spain, on January 24, 76. Belonging to the Antonine dynasty, he was the nephew of Emperor Trajan. He was a literate man, a lover of the arts and the law.

#8 Michelangelo

Michelangelo di Lodovico Buonarroti Simoni was born on March 6, 1475 in Caprese, Republic of Florence and died on February 18, 1564, in Rome.

He was an Italian Renaissance sculptor, painter, architect and poet who exerted an unparalleled influence on the development of Western art.

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The artist was considered the greatest living professional of his time, and since then he has been regarded as one of the greatest artists of all time. Several of his works in painting, sculpture and architecture are among the most famous in existence.

#9 Mary, Queen Of Scots

Mary Stuart was Queen of Scots in the 16th century. She competed with Elizabeth I for the throne of England and was executed for conspiring against the English queen.

#10 Mestizo

“Mestizo” from 1934 painted in oil on canvas by the famous Brazilian painter Candido Portinari. In the painting, the artist shows a character in a coffee plantation, working in the field.

#11 Maria Quitéria, The Brazilian Heroine

In its struggle for independence from Portugal, Brazil recognized the invaluable fighting force of a woman. Maria Quitéria was a real-life Mulan (which may have been real, but not as well documented). Her stories varied in the sense that Quitéria fought for the love of her country over the vehement objections of her father, who controlled her life until the choice of a spouse. She grew up working in hunting shooting, encouraged by her mother, who died when Quitéria was still young. To fight the rebel leader Dom Pedro, Quitéria fled her home in 1822 and enlisted in the Brazilian army accompanied by her brother-in-law, wearing one of her old uniforms.

Quitéria assumed the identity of a young male soldier and rose through the ranks for his shooting skills. Things came to a head when her father found her and insisted that her superior officer send her home. Instead, the major refused to let her go, because her skills were too valuable! Unmasked, Quitéria became the first woman to officially serve in the Brazilian army. The army’s trust in her also paid off.

#12 The Real Pocahontas

We all think we know Pocahontas, but her real story is very different from the popular image. Pocahontas was an extremely talented and lively 10-year-old girl when Jamestown was founded in 1607. She was the daughter of the Great Powhatan, who ruled over numerous client tribes in the Chesapeake, the region the Powhatans called Tsenacomaca, and he selected her for a special role because of her intelligence and personality. Captain John Smith said her “wit, and spirit” made her stand out.

#13 Goddess Demeter

Demeter is the Greek goddess of harvest, fertility, cultivated land, sacred right and holds the cycle of life and death.

#14 Hercules

Hercules or Heracles was a hero of Greek mythology known for his great strength. He was the son of Zeus and Alcmene. His first wife and children were murdered by himself when he had a fit of madness caused by Hera.

#15 Greek Historian Herodotus

Herodotus was a Greek writer and geographer credited with being the first historian. Sometime around the year 425 B.C., Herodotus published his magnum opus: a long account of the Greco-Persian Wars that he called “The Histories.” (The Greek word “historie” means “inquiry.”) Before Herodotus, no writer had ever made such a systematic, thorough study of the past or tried to explain the cause-and-effect of its events. After Herodotus, historical analysis became an indispensable part of intellectual and political life. Scholars have been following in Herodotus’ footsteps for 2,500 years.

#16 Marie Curie

The Polish scientist was the first woman in history to win a Nobel Prize in Physics. And she won twice.

She had a poor childhood, and to be able to study, she had to move from Poland to France, escaping the prohibition and lack of opportunity for women in science.

She was top of her class in her master’s and together with her husband, Pierre Curie, developed the principles of radioactivity. She ended up dying at age 67 from the negative effects of radiation, for so long she was exposed to her studies and experiments.

#17 Benjamin Franklin

Benjamin Franklin was one of the great characters in the history of the United States, known for several roles throughout his life, such as editor, journalist, scientist and diplomat. Franklin’s dedication to science and knowledge made him one of the greatest representatives of the Enlightenment in the United States.

#18 Mona Lisa

Mona Lisa also known as La Gioconda or Mona Lisa del Giocondo is the most notable and well-known work of Leonardo da Vinci, one of the most eminent men of the Italian Renaissance. His painting began in 1503 and it is in this work that the artist best conceived the technique of sfumato.

#19 Aphrodite

Aphrodite, in Greek mythology, was the goddess of beauty and love. The Greeks would ask her luck in love, the secrets of fascination and the preservation of youth. In Roman mythology she was called Venus.

#20 Vasco Da Gama

Vasco da Gama was a 15th century Portuguese navigator, explorer and administrator. It has great importance in Portuguese navigations at the time of the discoveries and conquests. He was appointed by King Dom Manuel I, commander of the fleet that left Europe and arrived in the Indies.

#21 Lucius Verus

Lucius Verus was co-emperor, with Marcus Aurelius, of the Roman Empire as Augustus, until 169, when he died of plague during a campaign against the Parthians.

#22 Christ The Redeemer, Rio De Janeiro, Brazil

The 38-meter-tall, over 1,000-ton statue took five years to build. It can be said that she was created by six hands. Engineer Heitor da Silva Costa designed the first project, plastic artist Carlos Oswald was in charge of the final design and French sculptor Paul Landowski modeled the pieces that make up the statue.

The statue unveiling ceremony, October 12, 1931.

#23 Tiberius Claudius Nero Caesar

He was the fourth emperor of Rome, between 41 and 54.

#24 Jane Austen

Jane Austen was an English writer. Her works present elements of transition between Romanticism and Realism. Her most famous book is Pride and Prejudice.

#25 Percy Bysshe Shelley

One of England’s most significant Romantic poets, Percy Bysshe Shelley was born at Field Place, in the town of Horsham, West Sussex, England, on August 4, 1792. He would become particularly famous for his longer poems. , such as “Prometheus Unbound”, “Alastor, or The Spirit of Solitude” and the unfinished “The Triumph of Life”, among others.

#26 Marcus Tullius Cicero

Cicero was one of the most important philosophers of ancient Rome.

#27 Southern Belle

It is a painting by Erich Correns that is circa 1850.

#28 Thomas Jefferson

Thomas Jefferson (1743-1826) was the third president of the United States, serving two terms between 1801 and 1809. He was the drafter of the text of the Declaration of Independence.

#29 Elagabalus

He was the twenty-third Roman Emperor (218-222)

#30 Josefina De Beauharnais

Was the first wife of Napoléon Bonaparte. This made her the first Empress of the French.

#31 Trajan, Former Roman Emperor

Marcus Ulpio Nerva Trajan was born in Italica, in southern Hispania Betica, near Hispalis in 53 AD. He was Roman Emperor from 98 to 117. During his administration, the Roman Empire reached its greatest territorial extension thanks to conquests from the east.

#32 Abraham Lincoln

Abraham Lincoln was the 16th US president, ruling from 1861 to 1865.

Source: boredpanda.com

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