Fritillaria Meleagris is commonly known as the Snakeshead Fritillary (fritillary means chequered).
A) For a textile outcome, you can use the fritillary as a starting point for a chequered patchwork, or appliqué design using one colour on a white background.
B) Look at Charles Rennie Macintosh's fritillary watercolour and you will see he used the white of the paper and plum/crimson/maroon paint, leading you to think about negative space lino cuts and block prints with polystyrene or potato.
C) Use the repeat pattern within the petals to create your pattern using stitch or a lino cut.
D) Try a simple mark-making exercise using charcoal. Be inspired by the form and shapes of the flower head and stem, petals and grass fronds. Think about how the flower feels, visualise the soft touch of the petal and make that mark, rubbing in the charcoal with your finger, or a soft cloth. Use a rubber to work into the charcoal to make the pattern of the petals. Use sweeping strokes for the grass fronds. These responses could be used to start an abstracted idea, either by repetition or enlarging an area. Alternatively, look at the structure of the tree branches. Contrast your response to these different subjects.
E) Rather than a representational study, how about abstracting the information from the photograph? Use colour inspired by the purple and greenish-yellow, overlay with mark making inspired by the pattern on the petals, contrasting with the spiky grass fronds and the flowing shapes of the flower form. Complementary colours are at work here. Think about catching the vibrant colours, textures and form to unleash your creativity. Use any paint medium. There is a freedom in creating abstract art - it leaves room for intuition, serendipity and playfulness.