|Title||Let Us Eat Cake!|
|Subtitle||A Three-Dimensional Cookbook of Cakes|
|Artist / Creator||Katie Delay|
|Press Name||Black Cat Graphics|
|Place of Publication||Ottawa Hills, OH|
|Contributors||Jean Carnegie, Anne Dolinsky, Sandy Erickson, Joan Loomis, Barbara Sallows, Twify, and Cheryl Wiesehan|
|Image Process||Illustrations for seven different cakes were digitally rendered, printed, cut and assembled into 3-dimensional slices|
|Structure / Binding||Constructed of eight 3-dimensional paper slices of “cake” plus a removable cover of “icing.” Each slice of cake unfolds to reveal the recipe for the cake portrayed. The eighth slice is the title page and colophon. The removable paper cover is the icing on the cake.|
|Paper Stock||140g coated matte print ink-jet paper|
|Number of Pages||8|
|Dimensions (WxHxD)||12" x 3"|
|Edition Size||Limited Edition|
|Signed & Numbered||Yes|
Let Us Eat Cake! by Katie Delay
Please contact 23 Sandy for current availability.
This book celebrates a feast of friendship. It was a wonderful collaboration with seven women (friends and family) who are all important people in my life. They also happen to produce amazing creations in their kitchens. Each submitted a favorite cake recipe, which I used to visually create the individual slices of cake (pages of the book). Each slice has a flap, which unfolds to reveal the recipe for that cake. Bon appetit!
Artist BioKatie Delay is a visual artist, author, educator who lives, works and plays in Northwest Ohio. She has a Bachelor's Degree in Fine Art from Emmanuel College (Boston) and a Master's Degree in Art Education from the University of Toledo (Ohio). She has exhibited nationally, and her work can be found in the collections of Information Systems of America, Roosevelt University, Calphalon Cookware, the municipal collections of Holden, Massachusetts and Toledo, Ohio, as well as the Omagh Museum, Northern Ireland, and numerous private collections. Katie created her first hand-made books as a pre-schooler, making teeny little books for her dollhouse. There was no turning back. Eventually, she took classes to learn skills like bookbinding and letterpress printing. She is now a self-professed book junkie, making all kinds of books and teaching bookmaking workshops. Her day job is teaching visual art and design at a career-technical high school. In 2010 she was honored by the Ohio Art Education Association with a regional award as Outstanding Art Teacher.