The complication with the "blue tiger" is that genetically, it most likely wouldn't actually look anything like the photoshopped version due to how that mutation works. It doesn't actually change the pigment, but alters how it's distributed in each hair: instead of being in one nice even layer, it's distributed in large clumps. The negative space in between each clump gives it that diluted appearance. So a "blue" cat is genetically a black cat with an additional gene that makes it look lighter. That's why if you breed a blue cat to a non-blue cat that isn't carrying the Maltese gene at all, you won't get any blues. You'll get quite a few black cats instead.
Now, here's where things start getting tricky: it affects agouti versus non-agouti parts differently, as well as eumelanin versus pheomelanin. The stripes on a tiger are non-agouti, and the orange parts are agouti. The Maltese mutation won't magically turn the orange parts blue, but would likely wash them out in a similar manner, so you'd get a tiger with a creamy or pinkish-beige body and dark blue-gray stripes (not black stripes on a blue background, unless there's another separate mutation involved). My guess is that would probably look more like a blue brindle mouse:mrsbeachsbrindleempire.tripod.…
The mouse on the bottom is a blue brindle: brindle gene (A^y) plus the blue dilution (d/d, same as with cats). Blue in mice tends to wash out pheomelanin tones, so you get bluish-gray markings on top of a creamy yellow background.
The mouse on the top is a regular brindle mouse (black markings on orange or dark yellow) and the one in the middle is a regular brindle with fewer markings than normal (undermarked brindle).