One of the best things about baking is that anyone can do it. With some basic techniques and imagination, it’s possible to produce edible creations that enter the realm of food art. Raymond Tan, aka Ray Ray, is a self-taught baker who uses the activity as his creative outlet.
Life is more fun in color, so why not make your meals as bright as a rainbow?
If you can’t travel the world, why not eat it instead?
As any confectionary connoisseur knows, chocolate comes in three main varieties: dark, milk, and white. While this tasty trio has been left untouched since white chocolate made its delicious debut 80 years ago, Swiss cocoa company Barry Callebaut has recently released a fourth flavor: ruby, a naturally pink chocolate. The rosy colored creation is made from the Ruby cocoa bean, a seed found in Ecuador, Brazil, and the Ivory Coast.
Following the success of her geometric treats, pastry chef Dinara Kasko continues to create artistic cakes rooted in mathematics.
Believing that “life is too short to eat boring food,” 16-year-old foodie Jose (@naturally.jo) crafts colorful works of edible art.
If you’re creative enough, art can be made anywhere. Over the past year, we’ve seen artists transform otherwise ordinary meals into spectacular works of food art. From cakes to lattes, these edible creations make a strong case for why you should play with your food. Malaysian maker Hazel Zakariya is one of the latest foodies to wow us with her unconventional visuals; rather than a canvas, she “paints” striking scenes across her smoothie bowls.
Japan's unique take on sweet treats consistently captures our attention, from inventive baked goods, edible coffee cups, and now—thanks to one particularly cutting-edge company in Seki—ice...
Thanks to a recent cosmic culinary trend, more and more foods are getting the galactic treatment.
It’s not everyday that you can cozy up to a hot dog or hamburger, but in one unconventional collection of furniture design, it's now possible to snuggle up with a pickle slice. In a collaboration between Italian retailer Seletti and designers at Studio Job, beloved greasy foods have transformed into quirky upholstered furniture.
A chef’s cooking style can be as unique as an artist’s hand.
Certain foods lend themselves well to becoming works of art.