Creative Ways To Reproduce Mona Lisa

Mona Lisa, a famous portrait painted by Leonardo da Vinci in the 16th century, is probably the richest in replicas and reproductions all over the world. Check these creative reproductions :)

Meat Mona Lisa


Russian artist Aleksandr Solomko made this reproduction of the Mona Lisa out of 20 kilograms of sliced salami.

Chocolate Mona Lisa


Tokyo chef produces real scale chocolate reproduction of Leonard da Vinci's masterpiece 'Mona Lisa'.

Jelly and Peanut Butter Mona Lisa


Vik Muniz, an amazing Brazilian visual artist, sculptor, and photographer created these Mona Lisa, inspired by a black-and-white version by Andy Warhol, out of peanut butter and jelly.

Chewing Gum Mona Lisa


Burger Grease Mona Lisa

Artist Phil Hansen created this Mona Lisa using 14 grease-laden burgers for a fast food company (who wanted to show how much fat was in their competitor's food).

Train Ticket Mona Lisa


The employees of the Takashimaya department store in Osaka (Japan), created this Mona Lisa recreation made entirely of recycled train tickets for over three months using 320,000 old tickets.

Coffee Cup Mona Lisa


The 20ft x 13ft Mocha Lisa was created during The Rocks Aroma Festival, in Sydney, Australia (an annual coffee festival). This incredible coffee masterpiece took 8 people three hours to complete as well as 3,604 cups of coffee — four shades using different amounts of coffee and milk (564 pints of milk) -

Red Bull Mona Lisa


Motherboard Bits Mona Lisa


This collage lies in the lobby of PC maker Asus’ headquarters in Peitou, Taiwan, created from old motherboards and computer chips. The work represents two things: a reminder of the technology that Asus built its fortune on and the company’s ethos to encourage and support “any kind of crazy ideas.”

Buttons Mona Lisa


A huge statue inside the Hankyu shopping center in Kobe in Japan.

Bejeweled Mona Lisa


A Chinese jewelry collector and several European craftsmen has created the world’s most expensive replica of Mona Lisa, using 100,000 carats of precious jewelry. It took them five years to complete the work and presented by a jewelry company to mark the International Women's Day.


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