This interesting set of images by Cristian Girotto and Olivier Masson takes Yoga poses and transposes them onto sushi platters. Sushi Yoga, anyone?
Depending on how you feel about sushi, beautiful might quite be a misnomer in this case, but there is no denying that the sushi roll art of Takaya Kiyota is pretty darn good. The sushi rolls are so crafted that they end up being pictures or illustrations that would totally make us drool.
A Japanese firm decided to dress the cats up as Sushi, and apparently there’s some history to it! Hit ahead for more pics, and a video where the firm tries to explain the history of sushi cats, who apparently bring good luck to those who spot them. A lot of these images are touched up, the cats weren’t really presented as food for the photoshoot.
Sushi’s good, sushi’s tasty, and we couldn’t make a decent one if our life depended on it. It is at times like this that you bring out the artillery and fire the sushi bazooka. Now this is a gadget with a very misleading name because it just won’t fire sushi like a bazooka.
Artist Mayuka Nakamura saw Sushi, and imagined a whole different breed of dressing for the dish. For her graduate work at the Aichi Prefectural University of Fine Arts and Music, she presented Sushi as warships, representing the Japanese Imperial navy ship Kongo, Imperial aircraft carrier Hosho, and Imperial destroyer Yurikaze. This brings to mind a cliche, and as we’re prone to do that, we’ll go with it. Make sushi, not war.
Sushi just got a facelift with Star Wars character styling in the dish. I never thought I would be able to eat an AT-AT but this one looks fair play. Japanese sushi chef, Okitsugu Kado serves sushi with these veggie treats on the side. Kado also claims to be a part of the Jedi order, and we assume he uses the force to carve the food.
Norwegian Seafood Export Council made an attempt at creating the largest sushi mosaic in the world. Created at the World Expo 2010 in Shanghai, the mosaic had 8374 sushi pieces covering an area of 20.13 square meters. It tooka a good 10 hours to make, but finally found itself a place in the Guinness Book of Records.
Via: What the Cool
Looking at food all the time will obviously get people hungry, and looking at time to see food means hunger. Little sense as that sentence made, the Sushi clock does make a lot of sense. Especially if you put it in a restaurant. Costs $325 at Japan Trend Shop.