Welcome back to Toy Aisle, our new weekly series gathering the latest and shiniest pop culture toys and merchandise around. This week: A very fancy take on Peter Parker's low-rent Spider-Man: Homecoming look, a giant Optimus Prime, and a fully armed and operational battle teapot. Let's take a look!
Tagged With kitchen
It's never been a worse time for your wallet if you have a predilection for buying rad toys and pop culture merchandise. There are so many cool things around, we are starting Toy Aisle: a brand new weekly column of the best and newest toys and collectibles. We're kicking off with a very fancy Spider-Gwen, Plush Lego, and more!
Eating sushi is as much an art as making the Japanese delicacy. When it comes to enhancing the flavour of sashimi or nigiri you're not supposed to just drown your sushi in soy sauce. A light dip is all you need, and these wonderful Star Wars soy sauce dishes will make it easy to know when you've portioned out the perfect amount.
If you find your kitchen counters cluttered with food-specific gadgets and appliances, you finally have a good reason to get rid of them all. The culinary innovators at Nostalgia Electrics have created the only thing you'll ever need: The Bacon Express, a toaster that cooks delicious slices of pork instead of bread.
We first covered Rahul Agarwal's Polygon measuring spoon a couple of years ago. Made from a flat piece of etched plastic, it folds into a measuring spoon of various capacities depending on how you hold it. Now the Polygon is finally becoming a reality through Kickstarter, so you can soon make your drawers sightly less cluttered.
Video: Here's something for you to think about when you've run out of things to think about. If scissors became sentient, would they still want to be scissors? I mean, they have been forced to be executioners and act as mobile guillotines! Here's a short film from David Sandell showing a scissor escaping the life of being a scissor, with the help of other office supplies.
Video: This short film, The King Crab by Oscar Hudson, uses Rudyard Kipling's story, The Crab That Played with the Sea, as an inspiration to show how although a king crab can look fearsome and monstrous it is hardly as intimidating as it looks. Especially when the mighty king crab is doomed for the kitchen.