Mosaic artist Laura Hadland is at it again, this time making a giant Bread Mona Lisa Mosaic in the city of Matera, Italy. The Bread Mona Lisa Mosaic measured 29 feet wide and 35 feet long and was constructed using 10,080 pieces of bread. Oh, the sandwiches that could have been.
The Bread Mona Lisa Mosaic was made using plain bread, toasted bread and my personal favorite, bread with dark and milk chocolate poured on top of it. The mosaic was built for the Japanese television show Morisanchu, a show featuring a comedic trio of women. While I have never caught an episode of the show, I am interested in seeing it now, as we share a common love of bread with chocolate on it.
The Giant Bread Mona Lisa Mosaic is Made From Over 10,000 Pieces of Bread
1. Bread Art - Opportunity for artists and designers to explore new forms of edible art using bread as a medium.
2. Food Mosaics - Potential for creating visually appealing mosaics using various types of food, presenting innovative ways to display and appreciate culinary art.
3. Culinary Entertainment - Emerging trend of incorporating food as a central element in television shows and other forms of entertainment, providing a unique and engaging experience for viewers.
1. Art and Design - Artists and designers can explore the intersection of food and art, creating new opportunities for collaborations and exhibitions.
2. Food and Beverages - Restaurants, bakeries, and food producers can leverage food mosaics as a creative marketing strategy to attract customers and showcase their products in a visually enticing way.
3. Broadcasting and Entertainment - Television networks and production companies can explore the incorporation of food-related content, such as culinary mosaics, to capture audience attention and differentiate their programming.