Best gingerbread architecture ever, recreating world famous museums

Guggenheim
© Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York, Frank Lloyd Wright. Icing, gingerbread, cotton candy, candy wrappers, licorice, sugar.

Last year I wrote about the nascent gingerbread architecture movement:

Everything in a healthy home should be non-toxic, from the building materials to the finishes. That's why I am such a fan of the modern gingerbread movement- totally edible, if fattening. The other great thing is that gingerbread structures tend to be small and can be considered part of the tiny house movement. Because they sneak under the building code and planning guidelines, they have promoted an explosion of architectural creativity.

© Tate Modern, London, Herzog & de Meuron. Gingerbread, hard candy, cotton candy, bubble gum.

But all those architects we have covered over the years have been put to shame, as food stylist Caitlin Levin and photographer Henry Hargreaves take the medium to an entirely new plane. They put it all together for an exhibit at Dylan’s Candy Bar as part of Art Basel Miami.

© the artist and the photographer via Designboom

Lots more museums on Designboom and Colossal

Tags: Christmas | Designers

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