Check them out here. And, if you can get to the center of the lolly in 30-mins or less, they’re free.*
Anyone who’s sat through an art history class, can tell you that they more or less suck. So, these Art History Lollipops make perfect sense.
Brought to us by LIQNYC, the six handmade lollies are made with pure cane sugar, and come in cherry or cotton candy flavor. View the Mona Lisa, American Gothic, Starry Night and others in between licks.
Bring a few for your art history professor, and perhaps they’ll let you go home early. Find out more here.
News flash… Energy and soft drinks, even the ones that are supposed to be “good for you,” contain an obscene amount of sugar. And, there may be no better way to illustrate this point, than to represent the soft drink sugar in lollipop form.
Artist Henry Hargreaves is up to the task, with his project (de)hydrate. Hargreaves started by boiling the soft drinks down, until only the sugary remnants remained. The sugary mixture is then poured into molds, labeled with the drink name, and impaled on a lolli-stick.
Even Vitamin Water, when all of the drink’s asserted health benefits are taken away, is nothing more than a giant sucker. See more below.
Following a centuries-old candy-making tradition called Amezaiku, Shinri Tezuka creates hyperrealistic sculptures of fish, frogs and other aquatic life.
The lollies are made by hand with sugar syrup, starch, and organic coloring — so they’re as edible as they are fun to look at. Check out more of Tezuka’s work here.
If you absolutely have to eat sheep innards, but don’t have time to sit down for a proper meal, or you just prefer all of your food on a stick… Haggis Pops are here to help.
The traditional Scottish fare has never been more convenient — as Instructables user PenfoldPlant shows us, by creating wonderful sheep-gut lollies.
So, if you’re a Scotsman on-the-go, you can find the handy tutorial to make your own Haggis Pops here.