Cat-shaped treats seem like a wonderful way to celebrate how much you like your feline friends. These treats are cat-shaped nerikiri, which is “a traditional Japanese sweet made by mixing shiro-an (sweetened white bean paste) with gyuhi (made of glutinous rice, similar to mochi but softer).” Caroline sculpts her nerikiri cats and kittens into various sizes and poses and then uses edible dyes to add distinguishing markings and fine details. She even makes little accessories for them, like tea sets and pillows for extra-comfy lounging.
Based on the effort that goes into making these sweets, it seems likely that Caroline’s family probably has at least one real life cat of their own and we’re guessing it leads a wonderfully spoiled life.
Visit RocketNews24 for additional photos.
and you wonder how i stole your man sweetie(:
Let’s see YOUR “everything’s okay face” - S3xE07
LOOK AT THE LITTLE OCTOPUS LOOK AT HIS BULGY EYES AND THE TINY TENTACLES DON’T YOU JUST WANT TO PUT A LITTLE LEASH ON HIM AND TAKE HIM FOR A WALK IN A PUDDLE
Pocket Printer by Zuta Labs
Not only a portable design, but able to print on any size page.
it finally feels like 2014
*makes squeaking noises in the middle of starbucks*
Well done society.
I swear if this gets any more notes then I fear for the next generation.
Another oddity museum for all the bizarre lovers!
The Musée Fragonard d’Alfort is a museum of anatomical oddities.
It opened to the public in 1991, and today consists of three rooms containing a large collection of anatomical oddities and dissections, most of which date from the 19th and early 20th centuries.
In addition to animal skeleton and dissections such as a piglet displayed in cross-section, the museum contains a substantial collection of monstrosities Siamese twin lambs, a two-headed calf, a 10-legged sheep, and a colt with one huge eye.
The museum’s most astonishing items are the famous “écorchés” (flayed figures) prepared by Honoré Fragonard.
His speciality was the preparation and preservation of skinned cadavers, of which he prepared some 700 examples. Only 21 remain; all are on display in the museum’s final room