Lagoon Star-birth Nebula
Though the Lagoon Star-birth Nebula can be seen by the unaided eye under dark sky conditions it wasn't documented until Giovanni Battista Hodierna, one of Galileo's biggest fans, studied it with his telescope in the 1650s. For the first 200 years it was know to science it was only unimaginatively referred numerically. It's not clear who coined the name but that person was clearly immune to pareidolia - seeing likenesses in nature or art, where they do not exist and/or even never intended (e.g. cloud watching). To see the black, jack-o-lantern grin beneath the narrowly-set, beady eyes and above the stubbly beard as a "lagoon", suggests somebody who can't see the purple-blue jinni [genie] for the coastline. Keep in mind these are the same people that can somehow see a Centaur brandishing a bow as the constellation named Sagittarius, where this nebula resides, when clearly Sagittarius is the teapot boiling over that creates the steam know as "the Milky Way."
The best thing about giving your visualization skills some exercise with space clouds, is that unlike Earth clouds, a nebula will look exactly the same for decades or even centuries -- many opportunities to convince others that what you see them are best ways to visual your favorite space clouds.
Maybe you don't have dark sky, or a big enough telescope to compensate for your light pollution (that you and your neighbors should really do something about) to get a good look at this star-birth nebula? Not to worry, nothing inspires some dark sky advocacy and/or justifies the purchase of a bigger telescope, like these conversation pieces known as Dark Ranger Telescope Astro Art.