Posts Tagged ‘food art’

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What am I baking?

November 6, 2017

Creations are by Ukrainian architect, artist and pastry chef, Dinara Kasko.  See more at her website.

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What am I sappy cake blogging?

May 5, 2017

From Iven Kawi,  the same cake artist that creates frosting cactus gardens . . . here are cakes appropriate for sappy cat,and dog, blogging . . .

I have no idea how she does this.

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What am I eating?

April 24, 2017

 

And for dessert

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What am I baking?

April 13, 2017

Who am I kidding?  These amazing creations are by Iven Kawi . . .

“Jakarta-based pastry chef Iven Kawi says she made her first honest attempt at baking in December of 2013 when she made a batch of Christmas cookies for her daughter’s school. As you can see, things have progressed quite a bit. Kawi now runs a bakery shop out of her home in Lippo Karawaci called Iven Oven where she creates elaborately decorated baked goods. Among her specialties are cakes adorned with terrarium environments where buttercream frosting is sculpted into an abundance of cacti and flower petals atop beds of crumbly sand or dirt. You can follow more of her work on Instagram. “

via Colossal

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What am I eating?

April 3, 2017

BOOKS!  The 14th Edible Books Festival was held at Loganberry Books this weekend.  People came and carefully set up their entries. Viewers paid their fee and carefully considered their favorites.  After the judging was complete and the winners announced – the entries were demolished in less time than you can imagine.  Here are some of the entrants this year.

The Monster Book of Monsters

Click Clack Moo

Pigs in Heaven

Not a Box

The Paper Dolls

And, in the adult category, Tequilla Mockingbird

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Am I playing with my food?

March 13, 2017

Not me, but Japanese artist Gaku is . . .

 

“Japan has a rich tradition of food carving called mukimono. If you’ve ever eaten at a fancy restaurant in Japan you might have found a carrot carved into a bunny, garnishing your plate. But in the hands of Japanese artist Gaku, the art of fruit and vegetable carving is elevated to a new realm of edible creations.”

 

“One constraint to carving fruits and vegetables is that sometimes you must work fast. The moment a peel is removed, oxidization will start to discolor your artwork. So, depending on the variety, Gaku’s carvings are probably created within several minutes. Armed with a tool similar to an x-acto knife and a fruit or vegetable from the grocery store, Gaku carves intricate patterns that are often inspired by traditional Japanese motifs.

Gaku points out that the banana is great fruit to practice with because it’s cheap and easy to carve. When asked what he does with all his creations after he’s done, his reply is simple: he eats them. “Except for the banana peel.”

You can see more of Gaku’s creations on his instagram account.”

 

reposted from Spoon & Tamago

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Why am I smiling?

December 1, 2016

cutie

Cuties are back in the stores!