Barista Michael Breach works the night shift, so during his ample down time he taught himself how to make some incredible latte works of art. There are a lot of wonderfully nerdy designs like the TARDIS and Jabba the Hutt, but he also takes requests and does beautiful portraits of his patrons.

See more pictures after the break.

[click to continue…]


Wow, doesn’t that cereal look tasty… wait… those are Lego swimming in turpentine. I’ll pass thank you.

Australian photographer T.Q. Lee likes to recreate his favorite dishes using non-edible items for his appropriately named series, “Inedible”. Lee told Mashable that, “[The] series is both a fun visual pun and a comment on the artificial nature of convenience food.” He used a variety of unusual and sometimes thought-provoking ingredients to make his dishes, including tire rubber, Lego bricks, hazardous chemicals, sponges and, yes, even his own urine. The photos are meant to mimic the kinds of food pics that pop up on billboards and on Instagram daily. “There certainly appears to be a growing objectification even fetishism surrounding food — the idea of shooting before you eat, has become almost a custom,” said Lee.

Check out some more fake food pics after the break…

[click to continue…]


Some moms put an extra treat or a little note into their child’s lunch to bring a smile to their face, but Nina Levy does one better. She creates beautiful works of napkin art with a very geeky vibe. Part of what makes these so good is that she mixes up the universes like Pikachu with a Portal gun, or Rocket Raccoon hanging out with Grumpy Cat.

See more examples of her work after the break.

[click to continue…]


Redditor AirmanElmo took a razor to a delicious green apple and created this creepy shrunken head. Once he made the cuts to create the basic face, he let it sit in the Las Vegas heat. After a week this is the result.

Keep this one in mind when Halloween rolls around and you want to scare the life out of the neighborhood kids.

(via reddit)

spiro pancake

If you ever played with a Spirograph as a kid, you know how much fun they were. You may have also wondered how your spiroskills might have an application in your future daily life.

It turns out that your ability to spiro may have a real world application thanks to the Pangraph.

Pancakes in amazing geometric shapes? Bring on the syrup!

You can watch the video after the break.

[click to continue…]


These incredible burger creations were dreamed up by French graphic designers Quentin and Thomas as part of an ongoing project called Fat & Furious Burger. Burgers range from this crab-legged monstrosity to a much less frightening Halloween pumpkin to an homage to the famous sword in the stone.

See more pictures after the break.

[click to continue…]

r2 cheeseburger

These drawings by San Diego based illustrator Philip Tseng asks “What if They Were Cheeseburgers?”

From Mario to the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles to Sailor Moon. Even R2 gets cheeseburgered and it’s adorable. You can even buy these designs as prints, shirts and tote bags.

Head after the break to see more of his cheeseburger art.

[click to continue…]


These macarons are so beautiful that they’re more like miniature works of art. They were made by Lou Lou P.’s Delights and feature all your favorite characters from the Narnia books. There’s Lucy Pevensie, Aslan, the White Witch, and Mr. Tumnus in tasty flavors like Rose, Lemon, Turkish Delight, and Pistachio and Salted Caramel.

(via Between the Pages)


These beautiful landscapes are the work of artist Hasan Kale. He’s a talented artist who paints scenes from his native city of Istanbul, Turkey onto absurdly small pieces of food. His creations include entire landscapes on a single M&M, part of a peanut shell, and even one small slice of banana. The level of detail in these is amazing.

See more pictures after the break.

[click to continue…]

food and comics paintings 1

If you take a quick glance at the image above and didn’t read the title of this post closely, you probably wouldn’t guess it’s an oil painting. This incredible photorealistic art is the work of Doug Bloodworth, and it hurts my head to think about how much time he spends creating images like this. Apparently, he works with grids and can spend more than two months on each painting.

One of Bloodworth’s series is focused on comics and snacks. He recreates the covers of the comics in perfect detail, and he makes the food look so real that it makes me hungry. The images also make me feel a little anxious because who would put cookies and potato chips on top of their comics?!

See more of the series after the break.

[click to continue…]