I would say a flash with some sort of diffuser placed between camera and vertical of the scene, to the left at the height of the insect. The insect on the left projects clear single definite shadows of its legs on the book where it rests. One of the two white flowers with the inverted corolla projects a clear shadow on the other such flower, giving a clear indication about the light source.
The entire image seems out of focus but it might be that the image is actually an embroidery work, one of those wool embroideries made over a printed tissue. Or maybe the image was excessively resized so that it lost every detail.
Not an expert of Dutch painting but generally I would say for a still life light source is either rather lateral, or bi-lateral. The black background and the relatively sharp shadows of the insect legs suggest one flash, from above the camera, with a "flag" to avoid light projection on the back, which would probably be more a photographic technique than a pictorial one. The insect looks suspicious to me (what's that? It's too big) like a fake/plastic one.
The general idea can have been taken by a natura morta suggesting prosperity, good luck, but the execution fails in rendering the general atmosphera of a typical painting (not surprising considering Dutch painters, just like any painter, didn't use flashes ). The insect is an unlikely visitor of a domestic table, and such an insect would make anybody scream in the house disturbing the painter...
EDIT: I suspect the Dutch painter wouldn't have placed an avocado on the table either
2nd EDIT: I edited the URL and visited the other works. That's Australian stuff so the monstruous insect is probably Australian. The photographer seems to like the same light scheme, with one flash above - left probably with some diffuser. I personally don't like the work much for the lack of sense. Parrots are colourful but are not edible and don't make sense on the table. Coffee cups, some reversed, some on their side, and clean/unused, don't suggest anything. Light is for my taste too harsh and too "evidently flash". I'm not impressed but it's just my personal taste.
Shouldn't be too difficult to replicate at all. You can use some black cardboard as a "flag" to block unwanted light on the background. With that kind of light I personally would avoid shiny objects (like that teapot, or the bottles) which would reflect the flash light in a IMO a bit clumsy way. YMMV.