What If Cities Were Made Of Their Own Brunch Food?

Madrid: A churro con chocolate is topped by local landmarks, including the iconic Tio Pepe neon sign that overlooks the city's central square, Le Puerta Del Sol. Courtesy of Bea Crespo and Andrea G.Portoles, via The Salt.

Madrid: A churro con chocolate is topped by local landmarks, including the iconic Tio Pepe neon sign that overlooks the city’s central square, Le Puerta Del Sol.
Courtesy of Bea Crespo and Andrea G.Portoles, via The Salt.

In America, the word “brunch” conjures visions of Eggs Benedict and bagels and lox. But, broadly speaking, “brunch” – as a word and a concept — is a literal blend of breakfast and lunch. And around the world, there’s a wide variety of culinary delights that people choose to graze on between late morning and mid-afternoon.

Those global snacks and meals are the subject of a charming photo series called BrunchCity. In it, photographer Andrea G. Portoles and illustrator Bea Crespo reimagine the world’s cities as mini metropolises where midday noshes are part of the architecture.

Read the rest on The Salt.

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