Here at Foodiggity, we don’t often get the opportunity to do sequels. But after the success of The Top Ten Instant Noodles In The World — The Ramen Rater, Hans Lienesch, is back with a follow-up. And this time, it’s all about the bowls. Go, Hans.
From an ode to the greatest of condiments, to an instructional poster on how to drink tea properly — Heather Perry of Drunk Girl Designs puts a modern spin on the traditional kitchen print. Best described as “kitschy,” Perry’s posters and tea towels show mad respect for kitchen ephemera — while simultaneously poking a little fun at it.
See more over at Drunk Girl Designs’ Etsy store.
Here at Foodiggity, we’re always looking for the next set of great/ridiculous products for our shop. And one thing we’ve learned in a short time, is that no one is a better gauge of cool stuff than our fans.
So we leave it to you people… Help us pick the next set of new products for the Foodiggity Shop. Head over to Pinterest or Facebook for a look at the stuff that we had in mind. Like, repin, or leave a comment for your favorite, and when we actually get the new crowdsourced product in-house, we’re going to give one away to a lucky participant.
We’ve all received one at one time or another… The restaurant “guest check.” Most likely it came after breakfast at the diner or luncheonette, and the closest thing to art on it, was a smiley face drawn by the waitress. Guest Checks is a site dedicated to something that never gets old — taking the mundane and making it beautiful.
For those who didn’t grow up in the 70s or early 80s, Wacky Packages might be lost on you. Because it was around that time that the satirical sticker series was at its popularity apex, and its sophomoric play on words was actually considered high comedy.
Originally released in 1967 by Topps, Wacky Packages bashed U.S. products, and were a thinly-veiled criticism of American advertising and consumerism. However, that wasn’t what made kids at the time collect these by the pack.
Rather, it was our familiarity with these everyday products and awesome illustration, mixed with gross-out humor. That’s also what made any flat surface a potential canvas for a Wacky Packages sticker collage.
Who remembers these and/or had a fridge covered in them?