Showing posts with label edible sculptures. Show all posts
Showing posts with label edible sculptures. Show all posts

The Street Art Easter Eggs That Would be Perfect For Banksy. Or Any Graffiti Fan.

So, what would be the perfect Easter Egg for Banksy? Definitely one of the Edible Easter Eggs from this collection of Street Art Easter chocolates from Paris-based Jadis et Gourmande.

Pierre Hermé Creates An Edible Easter Homage To Artist Beat Zoderer

Swiss Artist Beat Zoderer is best known for his multi-banded colored metal sculptures which spherical ones resemble rubber band balls, globes and eggs. When Paris based confectioner Pierre Hermé first encountered Zoderer's work, he admired his paintings before discovering the singular power and grace of his metal sculptures. This led Hermé to the idea of paying tribute to the sculptor by freely taking inspiration from it.

Edible Instagrams! Your Pics On A Marshmallow Are A Sweet Idea from Boomf.

Thanks to my friend Scott, I now know that London company Boomf has come up with the idea of printing your Instagram photos on sweet, squishy completely edible marshmallows!

Food Art So Impressive, You'll Feel Full. The Art Toast Project by Ida Skivenes (IdaFrosk).

above: Frida Kahlo's famous self-portrait created with food on toast

Oslo, Norway based Instagram food artist and enthusiast Ida Skivenes (aka IdaFrosk) uses a dinner plate as a canvas to create original and reproductions of classic art with food. Her Art Toast Project features the classic works of masters from Magritte to Munch recreated on, you guessed it, toast.

Prepare To Be Amazed. And Hungry. Over 50 Sushi Rolls Too Cool To Eat.

Here are over 50 incredibly impressive pieces of sushi. Rolled with dyed rice and vegetables and wrapped in seaweed, they are then sliced to reveal images ranging from fine art reproductions such as Boticelli's Birth of Venus to anime characters to piles of corn-speckled feces complete with flies. The sushi art rolls are both created and taught in classes by Tokyo artist Tama-chan.

On her website 'Sushi smile of Tama-chan', the artist describes her mission to 'encourage food education and enjoyment and get people to communicate' through her fun food. 'When you see that roll of rice, the thrill and excitement of not knowing what that picture will look like until you cut it is unbearable!' she promises.

above: students learning to make artful sushi in Tama-chan's Tokyo class.

Tama-chan has set up workshops offering Tokyo residents the chance to watch her make her sushi artworks and have a go under her tutelage. The images shown in this post are creations from both from teacher and students.

The sushi designer also offers courses in English to give foreigners the chance to prove their credentials as the next rice Rembrandt.

sources: Daily Mail, and the artist

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