A depiction of hell in a work of art is called a hellscape. The earliest known use of the term in print was in 1894. War is sometimes described as a hellscape, and after the atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, the cities were deemed as such. The term is also used to describe the scene of a natural disaster such as a drought, plague, flood, or wildfire. Projections of the consequences of global warming have been described as hellscapes. The usage of recreational drugs such as heroin has been described as creating hellscapes. In the context of social policy controversies, the term has been used to characterize an unwanted outcome predicted by opponents of a policy change, as in campaigns against legalized cannabis. In the tech world, Internet disinformation has been viewed a hellscape, as has modern work. Other examples are Jan van Eyck's Crucifixion and Last Judgement diptych, and Pieter Bruegel the Elder's Dull Gret. Dante Alighieri's Inferno is one of the best-known examples of a hellscape. The Great Gatsby depicts the "Valley of the Ashes" as a hellscape. A number of video games depict hellscapes, including Hellblade: Senua's Sacrifice.
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