You will find the Oil Painting Filter in Photoshop CC. It has been taken out of Photoshop CC 2014.
So if you have Lightroom Creative Cloud, you should have both Photoshop CC and Photoshop CC 2014.
I have been looking for it for 4 days now, and I just found it. I am so happy.
Thank you so very much, Carol. I've lost days searching for an alternative for the Oil Painting Filter, downloaded crap that didn't work, and was generally frustrated. You're exactly right. The filter is alive and well in Photoshop CC. After selling the effect to dozens of clients, I was frantic when I realized it was missing. Thank you for your excellent post.
You are very welcome, PoopPatrol.
I am glad to have been of help.
I too was very frustrated for the same reason. And angry.
But all good now. But I have also just brought Topaz Glow. It too looks great.
You can get such incredible painterly images with both Photoshop Oilpaint and Topaz Glow.
Have a Merry Christmas.
How does the oil paint filter in Lightroom help a person edit a photo layer in Photoshop?
I've marked Carol's answer as correct. As well as having access to the Oil paint filter, having CC 2013 or CS6 (also available from the Application Manager via Previous versions) makes the old Flash coded extensions available. It's a wee PITA having to move between versions, but the sort of functions in add ons like the Trevor Morris Dmonzon tools are hard to do without. Our Chuck has duplicated some of those tools in HTML5 making them available in CC2015, but I sure miss the Dmonzon Tools panel. :-(
Where is it located in the new photoshop CC i am not finding it.