The doppler shift of the accretion disk is absent.
Not to sound argumentative but no it isn't. It is, however, much more subtle than you might have expected going in. Keep in mind that Doppler shift isn't going to be obvious until the disk contents are moving close to the speed of light, which is only the case near the middle - and thus it's hard to spot unless you either find a black hole with an abnormally small accretion disk or turn the exposure wayyy down until everything but the center region is blacked out.
There you'll notice that the oncoming side is noticeably brighter; it's also blue-tinted to a degree, but Doppler shift goes hand-in-hand with a significant change in brightness, so the "blue" side tends to wash out to white while the "red" side goes dim and hard to see, particularly when it's already emitting mainly blue light due to its temperature (blue minus red equals black).
EDIT: WOW, I got ninja'd by a whole page thanks to not checking whether I was on the last page or not. Sorry! Hopefully my illustration helped out anyway xP