Everyone has their passion. For some it’s typography and for others, it’s food. Obviously, some strange combination of the two sounds like a good idea, creating letters that are both elegant and edible.

Here’s 6 awesome examples of great typography, all made with food. If you don’t leave hungry, there might be something wrong with you.

Bite off more than you can chew

 Now you can have your typography and eat it tooFrom designer Anna Garforth: “I thought to myself what could I ever love more than a good cuppa and a biscuit…typography. So there you have it, a home baked poster fresh out the oven.” Check out the entire design/baking process via the link below.

➤  Bite off more than you can chew

A Typographic Feast

Serious Eats: “Around 1:20 they get to arguably the best [of all five senses]: taste. Letters sizzle in oil, others are formed from a fruit punch-resembling liquid, and probably the coolest of all are the bouncy, jiggly ones spelling T-A-S-T-E.”

➤  A Typographic Feast

Typfruitography

Screen Shot 2012 01 13 at 2.46.08 PM 520x309 Now you can have your typography and eat it tooGarret Steider, a CommDesign student at UNT, created this experimental display face made mostly out of fruits and vegetables (there’s gum too).

➤  Typfruitography

Helvetica cookie cutters

cookiedough 520x346 Now you can have your typography and eat it tooThese cookie cutters, created by Beverly Hsu, allow anyone to bake letters in Helvetica. So far there’s no word if these cutters will go back into production, but you can always send over an email to find out!

➤  Helvetica cookie cutters

Eatphabet

 Now you can have your typography and eat it tooThe creator of Eatphabet, Luiza P., explains on her site that this project was made during her last days as a design student. Also, she says she “never really stopped playing with [her] food,” but does anybody creative ever stop playing with everything?

➤  Eatphabet

Sweet Letters

sweet letters aranxa esteve lucia rallo 525 thumb 525xauto 36403 520x391 Now you can have your typography and eat it tooSweet Letters was created by Aranxa Esteve and Lucia Rallo, “two young graphic and industrial designers from Valencia, Spain.” According to Moco Loco, the jello-like series was created with just sugar and gelatin and is completely edible.

➤  Sweet Letters

These aren’t the only projects that embace the love child of food and typography. From major companies to school and illustration projects, this is clearly a well-loved trend.What do you think of these projects, and what other forms of art could merged together with beautiful results? Let us know in the comments!

Check out our full Design and Dev channel for more inspiration! Also, you can exclusively view typography articles here.