Learn the history of this Japanese-American dish along with the recipe.
What do you think Inverted Q would taste like? Maybe a little like strawberry?
This recipe will carry you from the South of France to heaven on waves of tasty tonal values.
Talk about an abstract RECIPE that is not only driven by an unquenchable need for chocolate, but is also an expressionistic gesture drawing in food!
Helen Frankenthaler’s stain painting Wisdom has the feel of a watercolor. Frankenthaler actually employed acrylic to stain the canvas. The uneven tones of color are subtle, offering the eye a surprising topography. WisdomHelen Frankenthaler(New York, New York, 1928–2011, Darien, Connecticut)Acrylic on canvas94 in. x 112 in. (238.76 cm x 284.48 cm)Gift of the Mary S. and Louis S. Myers Family Collection in honor of Mrs. Galen Roush1978.39
This regular series uses the Akron Art Museum’s collection as a source for inspiration for meals to cook at home. Links to recipes at the end of the post. Most visitors to the Akron Art Museum experience Claes Oldenburg’s work. He, with his wife Coosje van Bruggen, were the creators of Inverted Q, the large painted concrete sculpture occupying an honored position at the front door. While the keen observer might pick out the shape of the letter Q on first glance, this large form feels