unicorn cake 1

I know Skittles has dibs on the “taste the rainbow” slogan, but I think this unicorn cake deserves to borrow it. Baker Heather Sherman (Art2Eat) created this colorful pegacorn cake for her daughter’s 7th birthday. It features a mama and a baby to make it extra adorable. From Heather:

Our Darling Daughter just turned 7, and she always is one of my most challenging clients. This year was no different – she requested a “Rainbow Unicorn pegasus with a mama and a baby”. !!!!. The head and legs are krispy-treat, the wings had a wire ‘bone’ and are covered in gumpaste feathers. The inside was golden vanilla cake. This one was a HUGE hit at the party.

It so magical and pretty I’d have a hard time cutting it. Wouldn’t you feel like a monster chopping off the head of a baby unicorn? I don’t care if it’s sugary and delicious!

See more of the pegacorn treat after the break.

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Here’s the kind of thing that happens when people let their creativity go completely wild while planning their wedding. This unicorn shoots flames from its horn and dispenses lemonade from a spigot in its crotch. The masterpiece was a part of Anna Schumacher’s Wedding and took about four months to build at a cost of around $3,000. Yeah, you just try and top that at your wedding.

See more pictures after the break…

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edible unicorn

The U.K.’s National Baking Week kicked off yesterday and to celebrate, Miss Cakehead worked with a team of food artists to create an edible magical meadow—and what meadow would be complete without a life-size unicorn? Appropriately, it was a rainbow cake unicorn. The art gallery included a milk fountain, bird cookies, chocolate cake logs, and more. They served every last piece to the visiting public. Note to self: edible art shows are the way to go.

Check out more photos of the edible landscape after the break.

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Unicorn Sprinkles Shaker


If you’re a guy and couldn’t care less about garnishing your food with sugary bits of rainbow magic drained from a unicorn, then consider buying this thing to give it modifications to meet your disgusting standards – such as an enchanted sprinkle dispensing butt or mouth. Then it can become a beloved part of your animal waste dispenser collection.

Look for it to drop sometime in the near future.

Product Page: (£8, or about $12)


Author C.W. Moss delves into unicorn depression with his latest work “Why Unicorn Drinks” – a selection of which is featured after the jump. Surprisingly, the existence of unicorn meat doesn’t appear.

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Unicorn Horn Cookies

A word from the creator:

“This cookie is based on the shape of a unicorn horn, using cream horn forms.  I hope that makes sense.  :D  Check it out, it’s very close to the instructions on my Unicorn Poop Cookies, but these have an added surprise inside!  They would make AWESOME party favors for a little princess party, or even for a mythical event.  Unicorns are for everyone, so enjoy!!”

(via Instructables)

Hit the jump for an additional pic.

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The answer is a cake with a unicorn pooping cupcakes. Naturally.

(Cake Wrecks via Neatorama)

This t-shirt depicts the mythical Unicorn On The Cob with its majestic horn of corn. It’s magically nutritious. On the other hand, his evil brother Unipopcorn likes to hang out at movie theaters and fatten up kids for slaughter with salt and butter.

Product Page ($20)

Back in medieval times, they tried to cook every type of animal and animal part possible. Cooks were constantly looking for ways to impress people sitting at their lord or lady’s table. No creature was exempt, not even unicorns. Yes, they’re real and and coming to a dinner near you.

Amazingly enough, the British Library found a period cookbook illustrating the method to roast a unicorn. Cloves and garlic are used in the marinade, and the carcass should be spit-roasted. The cookbook provides helpful illustrations on prepping the unicorn, too. Of course this find was made on April Fools’ Day, but maybe… just maybe.

“Taketh one unicorne”. The recipe calls for the beast to be marinaded in cloves and garlic, and then roasted on a griddle. The cookbook’s compiler, doubtless Geoffrey Fule himself, added pictures in its margins, depicting the unicorn being prepared and then served. Sarah J Biggs, a British Library expert on medieval decoration, commented that “the images are extraordinary, almost exactly as we’d expect them to be, if not better”

(Medieval and Earlier Manuscripts Blog via Edible Geography and io9)