One of Adam Perry‘s two daughters suffers from severe food allergies and must subsist on a restricted diet that can be bland and repetitive. In order to enhance the experience, Adam has used her morning toast to create a series of impressive sculptures ranging from a drum set to a suspension bridge.

Perry told ABC News that they are intended to “get her excited about her breakfast again and to make both the girls laugh when they came down to eat.” The experience has also seen his skills improve and his following grow on social media.

“It’s just a bit of fun, but when people, comment and say it’s brightened their day somehow it feels great, so I’m going to keep going and see where the toast takes me.”

Check out additional examples below. [click to continue…]


These bizarre teacups are the work of Etsy seller VoodooDelicious. Unfortunately, the handmade items cannot be used for drinking and exist merely to enhance your decor and allow you to start uncomfortable conversations by introducing your pet octopus/Kraken/Cthulhu that can only survive in tea.

Numerous colors and poses are available, from a simple tentacle wave to the bashful peek-a-boo seen above. Check out some additional pics after the jump.

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Once the lid is removed from a Japanese ice cream called “Panapp”, you are greeted with four indentations where the product was infused with sauce. Occasionally, the process leaves a smiley face shape that ice cream artists have been transforming into grotesque scowls that only get more menacing as melting begins.

As seen in the examples after the jump, the faces will likely reflect your moods as you work your way closer and closer to the bottom of the container.

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Sculptor Ronit Baranga has reimagined the dining room table as a freakshow of fingers and mouths protruding from everyday tableware in the name of art. Although we may chalk this up to an artistic case of “why the hell not?”, there is actually a purpose to the weirdness. Baranga’s intention is to blur the boundaries between the “alive” and the “still” and, for some reason, change the way we observe useful tableware:

The useful, passive, tableware can now be perceived as an active object, aware of itself and its surroundings – responding to it. It does not allow to be taken for granted, to be used. It decides on its own how to behave in the situation.

Indeed. So now we can all imagine dinner conversation with a plate and getting flipped off by a teacup.

Check out some additional examples after the jump.

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Homer Simpson has had a lifelong love of junk food so this statue version of the character made of nothing but junk food makes perfect sense. He was built as part of a series called Fast Food Formations by and he looks delicious. There is licorice, gummy bears, cotton candy, marshmallows, and of course, lots of donuts. Mmmm, donuts…

See time-lapse video of his construction after the break.

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mini drum set in beer can

(via Reddit)


Remember when we used to take Wonder Bread and smush it up into balls when we were kids?* Well, artist Milena Korolczuk has taken Wonder Bread balling to a new level by creating mini-sculptures of other artists like Marina Abramović, Andy Warhol, and Jay-Z.

More pictures after the break. Personally, I think it would be really neat to see Abramović do her “The Artist Is Present” installation with this scuplture. It’s just meta enough to work 😉

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The size of this bottle is impressive enough, but it’s even more amazing when you realize that Danny Kissel (his Dew addicted son is pictured here) created this 38″ tall sculpture out of a block of wood with a chainsaw. Perhaps he will follow this up with a giant Xbox sculpture to complete the set.

(kissel71 via OW)


Its unclear whether this massive Mario canned food sculpture was built with a specific purpose (besides awesomeness), but if you’re anywhere near Calgary, Canada, you can catch it in all its 3D glory at South Center Mall.

(via OW)


Keisuke Yamada is an artist who specializes in banana art – a talent that earned him internet fame and a recent appearance on Japan’s biggest morning show.

Although it may not seem like a big deal, the process is actually pretty difficult, as rapid color and the texture changes demand quick work. The sculpture seen above took only 15 minutes to make, and the creative process was captured by IT Media for the world to see.

Hit the jump to check out some additional sculptures.

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