Try out Map Stack, which the developers at Stamen refer to as the Instagram for maps and describe as:
Map Stack is about putting your creativity on the map, making it radically simpler to design your own map styles, without having to know any code, sign up for anything, install any software, or do any typing. We provide different parts of the map stack: backgrounds, roads, labels, and satellite imagery and straightforward controls for manipulating things like color, opacity and masking. You don’t need to sign up for anything, know how to code, or know much about cartography to make great looking maps. You just need to decide where in the world you want to go, a web browser, and about five minutes.
Map Stack generates an image of the map you’ve created, which you can download, share, and use for your purposes. So I took it for a quick spin and generated a few maps using the default designs before tweaking the controls a little bit. The first image shows satellite imagery blended with Stamen’s watercolor trademark as a layer covering water bodies. The dark image uses the toner lite layer also developed by Stamen.
Both images below show metropolitan Manila, the capital of the Philippines, flanked by two water bodies, namely Laguna de Bay on the right and Manila Bay on the left. Large aquaculture areas can be observed on the upper left portion of the image to the north of Manila Bay. An inverted T-shaped figure near the center of the image and of Metro Manila are the runways of Ninoy Aquino International Airport, dubbed among the worst airports in the world unfortunately. Notice that clouds are scattered across parts of the image, which are inherent in optical satellite imageries esp. in the tropics.