The painting above is that of a black hole visualized by James et.al [arXiv:1502.03808] for the movie Interstellar, and is the first semi-realistic depiction of a Kerr black hole. It includes several effects that are commonly omitted: gravitational lensing, gravitational and Doppler shift of the colors and intensity modulation due to Liouville’s theorem.
Contrary to how black holes are depicted in movies, including Interstellar, where they used a moderately realistic black hole with a slow spin, they would never look truly symmetric and evenly illuminated from up close; due to the bending of light-rays by the Kerr blackhole, you would see the accretion disc that is physically behind it: it appears to bend upwards, with several mirror images of itself all around the black hole. Thus, on one side of the black hole it appears to collapse into a flat, vertical border and a series of accretion disks that emerge from this edge.
Find out more about the physics of black holes at Horizon Crossing