What Girl Scout Cookies Would Look Like If They Were Evil Treats


All year, we anticipate seeing those adorable little Girl Scouts in front of the supermarket, peddling their delicious cookies. But what if, instead of filling our lives and bellies with joy, Girl Scout Cookies were made made to spread misery and despair?

Artist Gemma Correll provides a visual on this unfortunate scenario, with Bad Girl Scout Cookies. Whether your boss forces you to buy a few boxes of their daughter’s Drag-A-Longs or Soylent Clusters — at least you’ll be helping to teach these young women some responsibility and entrepreneurism. Even if it’s at the expense of your colon.

[link, via Laughing Squid]

How To Make An Awesome Tiger Pancake


Round monochrome pancakes are so last year… Fancy illustrated pancakes are where it’s at. And, if you have a good non-stick pan and sick illustrating skills, you could have an awesome tiger pancake like this one.

Brought to us by imgur member SoNorthTheSunDoesntShine, there’s a handy step-by-step on how to do your own. Get yourself to art school first though.






[link, via Incredible Things]

Discarded Coffee Cups Turned Into Awesome Works of Typography


Artist Rob Draper creates awesome illustrations on everyday objects. Coffee Time focuses on turning disposable and discarded coffee cups into typographical works of art.

The best part, considering that these are words applied to a coffee cup, Draper spells everything correctly. See more of his art here.







[link, via designtaxi]

Food Faces Made From Restaurant Meals


You play with your food… It’s OK, you’re amongst friends. Noah Scalin also wants you to know that it’s going to be alright, and has created a series of food faces.

Commissioned by Broad Appetit — a food and art festival in Richmond, Virginia — Scalin was asked to visit eight local restaurants and create the faces with whatever he was served.

So use the series as inspiration for your next table art… We encourage making faces at the table.




[link, via Laughing Squid]

Starbucks Barista Illustrates Customer Names On Coffee Cups, Spells Them Correctly


For the few times that Starbucks actually asks for your name to write on the cup, an embarrassing misspelling of your name is imminent.

London-based Starbucks barista, Gabriel Lafitte Nkweti, not only makes sure to spell your name correctly, but turns the names of his coffee customers into works of art.

The art is obviously not done while your latte is being made… Starbucks isn’t that slow. Nkweti takes in upwards of 40 hours to complete one piece of cup art — drawing inspiration from his patrons and various art forms. See more of his collection at his Facebook page.