Cloudscape (art), a depiction of clouds or sky
Cloudscape (band), a progressive metal band from Sweden
Cloudscape (album), Cloudscape's self-titled debut album
Cloudscape photography, a photographic view of clouds or sky
Apache Derby, a relational database management system, previously marketed as Cloudscape
An early cloudscape photographer, Belgian photographer Lonard Misonne (18701943), was noted for his black and white photographs of heavy skies and dark clouds.
In the early to middle 20th century, American photographer Alfred Stieglitz (18641946) created a series of photographs of clouds, called "equivalents" (19251931). According to an essay on the series at the Phillips Collection website, "A symbolist aesthetic underlies these images, which became increasingly abstract equivalents of his own experiences, thoughts, and emotions". More recently, photographers such as Ralph Steiner, Robert Davies and Tzeli Hadjidimitriou (see catalogues listed below) have been noted for producing such images.
Davies, Robert; Christopher Bucklow; "Cloudscapes"; Lisbon (Portugal). Arquivo Fotogrfico Municipal. (Lisboa, Portugal: Cmara Municipal, Cultura: Arquivo fotogrfico, 1997) ISBN 972-97226-2-5 [Worldcat subject headings include "Davies, Robert" and "Photography of clouds"]
Steiner, Ralph. Smith College. "In pursuit of clouds : images and metaphors"; Museum of Art. (Albuquerque, N.M.: Distributed by the University of New Mexico Press, 1985) ISBN 0-9615132-0-9 [Photography of clouds]
Hadjidimitriou, Tzeli. Time fading into clouds | O . Texts from: N. Vatopoulos, N. Chronas, Tz. Hadjidimitriou, Metaichmio, 2003, ISBN 960-375-634-2
A highly complex cloudscapeas in some works of J. M. W. Turner, for examplewithin an otherwise conventional landscape painting, can sometimes seem like an abstract painting-within-a-painting, nearly obliterating the realistic setting with a grand display of gestural force. Some critics have explicitly cited 19th century cloudscapes and seascapes as precursors of the work of abstract expressionist artists such as Helen Frankenthaler.
Thus, commenting on a 1999 Turner exhibition, New York Times art critic Roberta Smith writes that, in 1966, "the Museum of Modern Art established the artist's lush late works ... as precursors of both Impressionism and modernist abstraction. The current show is a feast of Frankenthaleresque plumes of color....". Smith further observes that such works "conflate extremes of sea and sky with extremes of painting, showing both to contain elements of the unfathomable and the unknown."
There are some later cloudscape paintings - for example, the famous cloudscapes of Georgia O'Keeffe - in which the clouds are seen from above, as though viewed from an airplane.
According to an essay at the website of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, "Among the most dramatic and well-known images of O'Keeffe's later years are her cloudscapes of the 1960s and '70s. Traveling around the world, she was exhilarated by the views seen from an airplane window."  Below, in the "external links" section, is a link to a color image of O'Keeffe's gigantic cloudscape entitled "Sky Above Clouds IV" ( 1965; oil on canvas; 8 x 24 ft.; Art Institute of Chicago). Such "airborne-view" cloudscapes are in a sense aerial landscapes, except that typically there is no view of the land at all: only white clouds, suspended in (and even below) blue sky.