Happy Thanksgiving, Dear Readers! I hope you have some kind of delicious feast planned for today which may or may not be preceded by a Cheese Plate! The one pictured here is by ceramic artist Lauren Cohen. This work was part of Lauren’s hilarious, immersive installation Brian’s Estate Sale at this year’s Spring Break Art Show. See more of her woks from that show at This Link! Bon Appetite!
I’ve been reviewing a variety of super tasty and innovative healthy snacks just recently, and the snack I’m featuring today is one of my favorites: the new and insanely delicious crunchy Tomato Chips from Just Pure Foods. When I was first pitched these chips, I envisioned a potato chip flavored with tomato, but once they arrived and I opened the package, I realized I was not even close. Continue reading Product Review: Just Pure Foods Crunchy Tomato Chips
A Paint and Sip Party is a great way to ignite your creativity while still enjoying a fun time with your closest friends. Thought to be a fad when they first popped up, these Paint and Sip Parties have proven to stand the test of time. Do you want to throw your own party? Knowing how to host a Paint and Sip Party doesn’t have to be difficult. In fact, we’ve gathered some perfect party menu ideas.
Read on to learn the best party snack ideas, including perfect wine and cheese pairings to serve at your very own Paint and Sip.
Continue reading Paint and Sip With These Delicious Wine and Cheese Pairings
If you are a fan of Schitt’s Creek (and really, who isn’t) then you might recall the especially hilarious episode where David and Moira attempt to cook her mother’s recipe for enchiladas. Things reach a crisis level when it comes time to “fold in the cheese,” and neither one of them knows what that means. Because, cooking.
Continue reading “Just Fold It In” T-Shirt
As with so many of Robert Gober’s classic works of the 1990s, the artist approached Short Haired Cheese (1992 – 93) by researching the archetypal forms of his chosen subject, landing here on an unmistakable, yellow-tinged wedge of Swiss cheese, complete with air bubble holes.
The hair that appears to grow out of the rind (clippings from one of his studio assistants) adds a haunting, anthropomorphic cast. Throughout this artist’s work, impeccably rendered objects associated with a nostalgic, mid-twentieth century domesticity — comestibles such as butter, gin or donuts, or home-maintenance products like house paint, light bulbs, or rat poison — are made strange, even unsettlingly queasy, through the artist’s distinctive interventions and allusions to a body in pieces.
Photographed in The Metropolitan Museum of Art in NYC.