Gingerbread Cookies Reenact 'The Hunger Games'

Gingerbread Cookies Reenact 'The Hunger Games'

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Because it's the holiday season, obviously

So this might be just a bit ridiculous, but hey, it's almost Christmas. Might as well do or watch something silly, like this video of gingerbread cookies reenacting one of the blockbusters of the year. Cookies doing Hunger Games? Yes, very fitting.

Sure, the decorating could use some of Martha Stewart's help, but the story line is pretty spot on. There's Katniss, Peeta, Rue, Cinna, and tons of sprinkles. If you're going to watch anything, watch the scene where Peeta throws Katniss bread. It's perfect (also, when she drops those crazy mutant bees on top of her opponents. Um, spoiler alert?).

But of course, there's plenty left to the story, and plenty of icing magic. Watch below as Peeta, Rue, Cinna, and Effie all get reincarnated as gingerbread cookies, blood gets replaced by red dye, and jars of icing set the stage for training. But where is Gale? Sans the love triangle, Hunger Games can hardly live up to Twilight fandom.

Gingerbread Cookies Reenact 'The Hunger Games' - Recipes

As with most legends surrounding old recipes the origins of this are vague, but it is thought the word "Lebkuchen", German gingerbread, comes from either "lebbe", very sweet in old German, or "libum", cakes in Latin.

Gingerbread was already known in Greece in 2400 BC, while in 1500 BC Egypt it was a favorite known as "Honigkuchen", Honey cake.

Now a German cookie especially popular during autumn and winter, for "Oktoberfest" Hearts and Halloween Ghosts, as well Christmas, New Year and Valentine's Day celebrations, it used to be an offering placed on the graves of Egyptian kings.

Its present incarnation began in Belgium the recipe traveled to the German city of Aachen around the 13th century where it was named Pfefferkuchen and, as with many things in those days, was further developed by monks and nuns.

During the 14th century it arrived in Bavaria, at a Nuremberg monastery, and by 1409 had acquired a new name "Lebkuchen".

Gingerbread is still hand shaped and decorated in many bakeries, and made to "One Pot One Bowl" recipes passed down through generations. These are usually fat free, with the main ingredients of Honey, Molasses, Flour, Sugar, Eggs and Mixed Spices remaining the same, but Nuts, Candied Citrus Fruit, Dried Fruits and Marzipan often added.

As well as a chocolate covering instead of frosting.

This is an authentic recipe for a basic hard gingerbread, which not only makes a delicious spiced cookie, but also Valentine's Day and Oktoberfest Hearts, Gingerbread Men, Halloween Ghosts, Honigkuchenpferd, (Honey Cake Horse), and of course Christmas tree decorations.

It is also ideal for building a Hexenhaus, the "Witch's Cottage" of Brothers Grimm "Hansel and Gretel" fairy tale fame, or a Lantern, made from four "glued together" standing Gingerbread Men for example, which just needs a tea light to give not only light but also a delicious spicy aroma. When making these I "glue" everything together with melted chocolate, as it holds really well while blending with the color of the gingerbread, then decorate with frosting. An alternative is using a really thick frosting mix as "cement". While the chocolate or frosting is hardening off, support the walls, or Gingerbread Men, with drinking glasses.


3/4 cup softened, but not warm, unsalted butter
1/4 cup brown sugar (cane sugar adds extra flavor)
1 tablespoon ground ginger
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1/4 teaspoon ground nutmeg
1/4 teaspoon ground cloves
1 teaspoon finely grated lemon zest
1/2 teaspoon finely grated orange zest
3/4 cup molasses
1/3 cup honey
2 medium eggs, beaten
3 to 4 cups flour (All purpose or 2/3 wheat 1/3 rye)
1 teaspoon baking soda
1/4 teaspoon salt

Instead of the ginger, cinnamon, nutmeg and cloves the same quantity of a spice mix such as Pumpkin or Gingerbread, or an easily made traditional German Speculaas or Gingerbread spice mixes, can be used.) They keep well in a cool store cupboard.

Place butter and sugar into a large bowl and cream the mixture until it becomes light and fluffy.
Add spices and zests, beating until they are incorporated.
Heat molasses and honey until boiling and allow to cool for 10 minutes.
Add molasses mixture to butter stirring constantly, then beat in the eggs and combine thoroughly.
Sift 3 cups flour, soda and salt together and stir into mixture.
Stirring, add as much of the remaining flour as needed to get a soft but not sticky dough.
Shape into a ball and cover with plastic wrap.

Chill at least overnight. The flavors develop, and it also becomes easier to handle. Can be left for three days.

Roll out the dough about 1/3-inch thick.
Using cutters or freehand, cut the dough into whatever shapes you have in mind.
If they are to be Christmas tree decorations or Oktoberfest hearts don’t forget to make holes for the ribbon or twine.
Brush with the lightly beaten white of an egg.
Bake at 350 degrees for 12 to 15 minutes well spaced out on a greased sheet or baking paper, they will spread, and take care not to allow the edges to brown.

Lebkuchen are a sheet cookie that are often served just as they are without any decoration, but are also decorated with frosting, melted chocolate or slivered almonds.

For Oktoberfest Hearts, Halloween Ghosts, Christmas decorations or Gingerbread Men…. wait until completely cooled and decorate with a piped stiff royal icing, made from a mixture of slightly beaten egg whites, a little lemon juice and confectioner’s (powdered or icing) sugar added gradually until the icing becomes stiff and can stand in peaks.

Edible coloring can be added once the mixture has bound together.

For Cookies. for a softer topping, brush with a Lemon Glaze made from
1 egg white
1.1/2 cup sifted confectioner’s (powdered or icing) sugar
1 tbsp fresh lemon juice

In a small bowl with mixer or by hand, beat egg white, powdered sugar and lemon juice until smooth.
Brush onto still warm cookies, and if liked they can then be decorated with diced mixed candied fruits and peels.

A little trick that makes sure your stored gingerbread stays, or becomes, soft is to place a sheet of baking paper with some apple skins on top of the cookies, and store them in an airtight container.

G uten A ppetit ! . Enjoy your Lebkuchen

All illustrations public domain, and the picture of the monk "Lebkuechner" and his "cookie" molds in a monastery kitchen dates from 1520.

Content copyright © 2021 by Francine A. McKenna. All rights reserved.
This content was written by Francine A. McKenna. If you wish to use this content in any manner, you need written permission. Contact Francine A. McKenna for details.

Gingerbread Cookies Reenact 'The Hunger Games' - Recipes

Gingerbread Cookie Recipe

Makes about 2 dozen cookies (depending on thickness and size of cutters)

350g plain flour
1tsp bicarbonate of soda
2 Tbsp ginger
1/2 Tbsp cinnamon
1/4 tsp salt
100g stork margarine / butter (room temp)
175g soft dark brown sugar
4 Tbsp golden syrup
1 large egg, beaten

Mix flour, bicarb, ginger, cinnamon and salt together in a bowl. Add marg/butter and rub it in with your fingers until it resembles crumbs. Add sugar, syrup and egg and mix well until a firm, evenly mixed dough forms. Don't over work. Form into ball and wrap in cling film. Leave in fridge over night if possible, otherwise for at least an hour.

Roll dough out to about 1/4" (6mm) thick on top of a piece of floured greaseproof paper. Cut with cookie cutter and place on a baking tray that is either lightly greased or lined with greaseproof paper or a silpat mat. There should be at least 1/2" between cookies.

The Hunger Games: Butter Cookies & Peppermint Sweets

A review of “Butter Cookies from Peeta’s Father” and “Peppermint Sweets for Prim” from The Unofficial Hunger Games Cookbook.

A friend of mine was celebrating his birthday today with a day full of board games, so I figured now is probably the best time to try out some of the cookie recipes from the Hunger Games cookbook. That way I don’t eat them all on my own!

Butter Cookies from Peeta’s Father

“I quickly open the window, toss the cookies Peeta’s father gave me out of the train, and slam the glass shut. No more. No more of either of them.” – The Hunger Games, Chapter 4

The butter cookies were prepared just one day ahead of time, and they were pretty easy to make. It makes sense that these might be the cookies Peeta’s father gives Katniss before she leaves for the Capitol, since the ingredients are simple and easy to get your hands on.

Everything was mixed together in a bowl, and then the dough was kneaded until it was nice and smooth. At this point, it was all rolled up into a long “log” and put in the fridge for a couple of hours.

After two hours in the fridge, the dough kind of reminded me of Pillsbury dough during the holidays. You slice the dough into rounds using a knife, and then pop it into the oven to bake. The only difference was that this dough was a lot tougher to slice than Pillsbury, and I had to use one of my good knives (not just a regular butter knife).

The recipe says to bake for 15-18 minutes, but the first batch ended up being a bit overcooked. The cookies were still good, just a lot more crunchy than they should have been.

The second batch was in for 11 minutes instead of 15, and came out perfectly.

I thought the cookies were really good, but not my favorite. They’re a really straight-forward cookie.

My friends, however, seemed to think that these were the greatest things since sliced bread! They disappeared very quickly!

What I did really like about this recipe is that the dough can be made well in advance and then sliced as needed. You don’t need to cook all of them at once!

All butter cookies taste more or less the same to me, so if you’ve ever had them before then you know exactly what these taste like.

Mostly the cookies taste like butter and sugar (of course), but are more buttery than a sugar cookie, and the cookies are crunchy, not soft.

These would go great with a cup of tea!

Difficulty: Average

For the most part this recipe was easy enough, but I almost always bump these types of recipes up to average once kneading of dough is involved. It’s just such a pain, especially when the dough sticks to the table.

Cost: Cheap

This recipe has very simple ingredients: butter, sugar, flour, eggs, vanilla, and salt. You probably already have most of these!

Check the cookies around the 10-minute mark, and then every minute or so after that, to avoid over-cooking the batch.

Peppermint Sweets for Prim

“I buy a bag of sweets for Prim. I stick one of the candies in my mouth, feeling the peppermint melt on my tongue, and realize it’s the first thing I’ve eaten all day.” – Catching Fire, Chapter 11

These cookies were a bit more involved, and I actually got started on them two days ahead to make sure they were done in time.

The first day, I made the actual peppermint part of the cookie. This meant combining a TON of confectioner’s sugar with condensed milk, vanilla extract, and peppermint extract.

I really mean it when I say a ton of confectioner’s sugar. They say to keep adding sugar and kneading until “no longer sticky”…apparently you want to keep going after that, because while I thought mine stiff enough and no longer sticky, I ran into some issues later on.

Once the dough is made, I rolled the dough into a bunch of little balls, about 1/2″ wide, and then put them on a baking sheet and flattened them.

The recipe was very vague about how flat these dough patties should be, which was frustrating. As I would find out later, thicker is better than thinner.

The patties then air dry for about one hour, then they are flipped and they air dry one more hour before being popped into the freezer for 15-20 minutes.

The problem was my dough patties were too flat, and so when I tried to flip them they stuck to the wax paper and ripped. I made the last dozen or so slightly fatter, and those ones were much easier to flip.

I continued making these the next day, after the dough had been in the freezer all night and day.

Once again, the instructions were vague here. After leaving the dough in the freezer for 15-20 minutes, it says to melt chocolate and shortening over a double boiler. I wasn’t clear on whether I should keep the dough in the freezer during this time or not, so I took the dough out figuring it’s been more than 20 minutes.

Don’t do that! I was wrong! Leave the dough patties in the freezer right up until the moment you need to dip them in the chocolate!

Once the chocolate is completely melted, it’s left to cool completely before you start dipping.

Dipping the patties into the chocolate was a mess. Both literally and figuratively.

The first batch was my thinnest dough patties, and they had been out of the freezer for about 20-30 minutes by the time I finally dipped them in chocolate. So they weren’t exactly cold any more. They would bend and rip apart while I was dipping them, and I found it at lot easier to spread the chocolate on with a knife instead of dipping them.

When I realized that I should have kept these in the freezer the entire time, I popped the second batch back in there while I continued to painstakingly add chocolate to the rest of the first batch.

The second batch was frozen and thicker than the first batch, so it went a little more smoothly, but they were still pretty thin overall and several of the patties snapped or broke into pieces while they were being dipped.

But the second batch did go by a bit quicker and with less headache than the first one.

Finally, the cookies were left to cool overnight (I put them in the fridge to speed up the process).

Despite the frustrations and difficulty level of this recipe, these cookies were awesome.

They weren’t eaten as quickly as the butter cookies, because a) not everybody loves peppermint and b) they are very sweet and filling. But these went over very well too, and I liked them much more than the butter cookies.

Taste: 10/10

These are delicious! They taste (and look) very similar to the York Peppermint Patties I used to eat as a kid. Yummy.

Difficulty: Challenging

The recipe is not detailed enough, and that can lead to some frustrations during this recipe. See my suggestions below to make this recipe less of a headache to prepare.

Cost: Average

You’ll probably need to purchase the condensed milk, peppermint extract, confectioner’s sugar, and chocolate chips. Even if you already have confectioner’s sugar and chocolate chips in your pantry, you’ll need more.

Other ingredients include vanilla extract and shortening.


Do not press the dough balls too flat, or it will be much more difficult later to both flip the dough (while drying out) and dip the dough in chocolate.

Also, leave the dough in the freezer right up until you dip them in the melted chocolate. That way they are less likely to bend and break while dipping.

At the end of our gingerbread week, we always went on a gingerbread hunt! I had a stuffed gingerbread who would appear on Monday. On Friday, he would disappear from our classroom and leave us a note about him running away! My students LOVED it!!

He would leave us clues all around the school and we would have to follow the clues to find him. We would end up back in our classroom and he would leave us a tray of gingerbread cookies!

The cards I used are available in this Gingerbread Printables pack!

This theme kicks off the holiday season so well. Students love the fun books and exciting gingerbread activities. I’d love to hear what gingerbread activities you do in your classroom. Leave an idea in the comments!

Sweethearts – Hunger Games Sugar Cookies

Back when LOST was about to end, I made these sugar cookies that I dubbed “Sweet Cheeks“, which was one of many of Sawyer’s nicknames for people on the island. I bought a Message in a Cookie Kit from Williams-Sonoma and simply pressed names into the cookies before baking. It’s loads of fun and the kit is only $20.

To make these into Hunger Games cookies, I simply stamped in different names and phrases. This sugar cookie is to die for. I sat down at my computer this morning after taking the shots and inhaled five before I realized what I was doing. I suppose it’s better than throwing them out a train window though!

I call these “Sweethearts” instead, named after Haymitch’s pet name for Katniss.

Just think of the possibilities here. Guys, if your girlfriend is obsessed with The Hunger Games and you’re ready to pop the question, you totally need to propose to her via cookies. Just do three cookies, one with “You’ll Marry Me” and another with “Real or Not Real”. She’ll melt! Make sure you have a “Real” cookie for her to give to you. Be optimistic and don’t include a “Not Real” cookie. That would be a real bummer.

You obviously don’t need to make cute flower cookies. I just love this cutter, so I used it again. One trick I picked up while doing these was to save on time chilling the dough, just stick your flour in the freezer the day before you make these. That way when you mix the dough, the really cold flour will have your dough all chilled and ready to roll!

I stamped the cookies while they were on the sheet, then baked them for 11 minutes at 350 degrees.

Here they are cooling off! There’s no numbers in the kit, so I used a toothpick to make the 𔃲’ in District 12. As you can see, I suck at toothpick numbering.

Just another angle here. And here’s a gallery of individual cookies!

Decorated Hunger Games Cookies

I do not have a strong track record with making food that is.. pretty. It's something that I've desperately wanted to learn for many years, but each attempt has ended with a disappointing result. Last weekend, I decided it was time to try again. I planned to attempt some decorated shortbread (or sugar) cookies using the common "pipe and flood" technique.

Typical of most things that I do, I can't just start simple. No, I can't just practice piping hearts and dots and getting a smooth fill. That's just not me.

No, I decided to tackle a batch of cookies inspired by the smoking hot book series (and now movie), The Hunger Games by Suzanne Collins.

To Make the Cookies: I used Sweetopia's recipe for Melt in your Mouth Shortbread Cookies. I only wanted to make a small batch of cookies for this experiment, so I cut the ingredients down by ¾. It's a wonderful recipe and the resulting cookies are easy to roll and cut, they bake up flat and uniform, and they really are melt in your mouth delicious.

Marian from Sweetopia suggests removing the cookies from the oven before they begin to turn brown, so that's what I did. The bottoms of them were just beginning to show color when I removed them from the pan. I let them cool on a wire rack before attempting any decorating.

Next, you'll want to make some Royal Icing. This type of icing is popular for decorating cookies because it dries hard. I used Wilton's recipe for Royal Icing using meringue powder. There are recipes out there that call for egg whites instead, but I admit to being a little skittish about raw egg white icings when I know they'll be stored at room temperature. I know the sugar inhibits bacteria growth in the egg, but.. it's just a mental thing for me. Feel free to use the egg white version if you don't have or can't find meringue powder!

I did some research before starting this project to prepare myself. I knew that one of the most difficult steps would be getting the correct consistency of the icing so that it would be easier to work with. Royal icing is adaptable in that you can either add warm water to thin it out, or add powdered sugar to thicken. Convenient in that there's no way to permanently mess up your icing, but frustrating in that it is harder than you'd think to achieve the perfect thickness.

The first step is to pipe an outline using a pastry bag fitted with a small, plain tip. You want the icing to be relatively thick for this step, so that it holds its shape. I quickly learned the importance of keeping consistent pressure on the bag, and found that piping a perfect circle is really, really difficult!

Before filling in the cookies, you'll want to let the outline air dry for a bit.

The next step is flooding the inside of the cookies with colored icing. The common way of doing this is using water to thin out the icing used for your outline so that it spreads easily and creates a perfectly smooth surface. Again, I turned to Sweetopia for a tutorial on getting correct icing consistency. Marian uses a technique that allows her to use the same consistency icing for both the outline and the fill. This idea was attractive to me, because it would eliminate the extra step of thinning out the icing and re-filling the pastry bags. I tried it, but my icing was too thick, because as you can see, I had quite a few lumps and ridges in my fill.

Note to self: practice icing consistency for next time.

Something else to mention - black icing does not taste very good! You have to add quite a bit of color to achieve a deep black, so the flavor of the food dye is potent. I wanted a black fill for some of these cookies for presentation purposes, but keep the taste in mind if you are making these to give to friends or for a party.

I read a tip that said if you add cocoa powder to the icing you can cut down on the dye flavor, but I haven't tried it. If you do, let me know how it works out!

While the flooded cookies were drying, it was time to pipe my decorations. I'm not comfortable using pastry bags, so I opted to pipe the toppers separately so that I could make extra, and wouldn't end up messing up an entire cookie if I screwed up. I decided to make transfers for Katniss's famous mockingjay pin, as well as some orange and yellow flames, because she is The Girl Who Was On Fire, ya know.

How to make Royal Icing Transfers:

1. Print your design on regular paper. I filled up an entire sheet with the designs so that I could make a few extras in case some of them got messed up or broken.

2. Place the paper on a flat surface and cover with wax paper.

3. Fill a pastry bag with semi-thick royal icing (about the consistency of your cookie outline) and pipe over the design.

4. Let air dry (do not refrigerate or put in tupperware - it won't dry!) for at least 24 hours.

5. Carefully peel the designs away from the wax paper and attach to tops of dried cookies with a small dollop of royal icing.

So here they are! I have to say, I'm pretty proud of how these turned out. As I said, I have a strong history of failures when it comes to pretty food. They are certainly not perfect and I learned so much to apply to my next decorating project.. I can't wait to do more of these!

I got brave with the District 12 design and piped the numbers directly onto the cookies instead of making icing transfers. I practiced a few times on wax paper first before going in for the kill. I'm pretty happy with the result!

The ivory cookies were colored simply by adding a few extra drops of vanilla extract. Remember that if you want your icing to stay pure white and you want to add a flavoring, any color in the extract will be picked up by the icing. I have both clear (imitation) vanilla extract and pure (caramel-colored) extract. The flame transfers didn't quite come out as well as I'd hoped, but ah well.. it was a learning experience!

I can't wait to try more of these! I feel like I have a better plan of attack for next time for preparing and executing projects like these. I made an absolutely epic mess in my kitchen this first time, but next time I will be better organized. Hmm.. what do you think I should do next?

Book lovers - if you haven't already read The Hunger Games series, you should definitely give them a try. I just finished the second book, and I'm having a blast! Such a fun (albeit morbid and depressing) premise, and easy to read in an afternoon or two.

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About Erin

Erin is a mom of two human babies and two fur-covered babies. She loves comfy clothes, eats too much peanut butter, and watches excessive amounts of Netflix. Make her day and toss her a like on Facebook or follow her on Instagram. Post may contain affiliate links including those via the Amazon Associates program

Hunger Games Inspired Meal

We had so much fun with our Into the Woods-inspired meal, we decided to try a Dystopian themed meal too. We used links that had recipes for meals from the Hunger Games, Divergent, and other Dystopian related fandoms to come up with this meal.

Hunger Games Inspired Meal: Carrot Soup

Expertise : Experienced
Ease : Easy
Customizing : I used Huffington Post’s list of Hunger Games recipes to inspire my meal. Katniss had carrot soup when she is at the Capital for the first time. I haven’t made carrot soup in years so the choice was simple. I did, however, want to try a vegan version since we avoid keeping cream or milk in the house. Green Kitchen Stories’s Carrot Soup recipe to helped me along.

Instead of Turmeric I used 3 TBSP curry spice (I like lots of flavor). Instead of 14 oz of tomatoes I used a 28 oz can and instead of water I threw in one can of vegetable stock. Additionally I added 1/4 cup shredded UNSWEETENED coconut flakes.

To make this more of a complete meal I paired it with quinoa, potatoes, and “Peta’s” 7 Grain Bread that was actually 5 Grain Bread since I bought it from the bakery.
Repeatability : Definitely. My husband said this was one of his new favorite meals.

Hunger Games Inspired Meal: Shortbread Cookies

Expertise: Intermediate
Ease: Extremely easy
Customizing: One of the links suggested shortbread to represent the cookies Peeta’s father gave to Katniss. I couldn’t get the link in the article to load so I used one from allrecipes.

The only customization I really did was add a bit of vanilla and I had to judge the timing on my own because the recipe only says “Bake until pale golden brown on the edges.” I started with 20 minutes and checked every few minutes to be sure they didn’t get too dark.

Overall it was roughly 30-35 minutes.
Repeatability: Absolutely! I have these ingredients in my home all of the time so this recipe could be dangerous to my diet. LOL

Hunger Games Inspired Meal: Orange Chicken

Expertise: Intermediate
Ease: Easy
Customizing: I forgot that they had a sort of orange chicken dish in the Hunger Games, until I clicked through a few food ideas to make. I have an incredible orange chicken recipe that I absolutely love so I wanted to use that instead of the suggested one from a link. Though, that one didn’t have any sort of real recipe lined out.
Repeatability: Definitely. This is one of my favorites and the perfect meal when you want something sweet yet spicy.

Hunger Games Inspired Meal: Orange Cauliflower

Expertise: Noob
Ease: Like Lydia, I chose the Orange Chicken recipe. I really wanted to make the rabbit plum stew, but rabbit isn’t kosher and I’m not good at cooking beef. My mother advised me NOT to use chicken. Next time I’ll figure out a good alternative!
I made a bad choice frying instead of baking, but otherwise my orange cauliflower was super easy! Fun fact: I made this in April and burned myself from the oil that attacked me. I still have that scar today in October.
Customizing: Instead of chicken I did cauliflower because I don’t know how to cook chicken well.
Repeatability: Yes! I made it a few times already :)


Here are some sites for inspiration: Hunger Games Recipes from the Huffington Post and ABC. Divergent Recipes from Being Geek Chic and YouTube.


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Fandoms: The Hunger Games (Movies), Hunger Games Trilogy - Suzanne Collins, Hunger Games Series - All Media Types

Ex Secret Service agent Peeta Mellark is hired to protect Katniss Everdeen, the most famous musician of the last decade, from an unhinged stalker. His objective is to keep her safe at all costs. But who is going to protect him from losing his heart to her? Based on the movie, The Bodyguard starring Kevin Costner and Whitney Houston. Written for Movies in the Month of May, movie!Everlark challenge, hosted by the Everlarkian Archives.

Gingerbread Cookies Reenact 'The Hunger Games' - Recipes

HOLY CRAP! You are awesome! I have been dreaming about cookie-ying the Hunger Games! LOVE LOVE LOVE X a million!

Miss McGoo, coming from you, that's about the best reply ever! Thanks for the inspiration to paint! It was super fun!

I like the beveled edge effect the sugar sheet gives the white cookie. Very impressive!

Awesome job! Love the book! Love the cookies!

Fantastic cookies! They're too pretty to eat. The Hunger Games have become my new favorite book and you definitely did them justice!

These are awesome! Great work as awlays :)

. haven't seen the movie yet, I have the first book ready and waiting for my spring break trip to the Beach :)

These are so amazing, I have no words! I read the series and love it and cannot wait to see the movie. The only thing that could make it better would be munching on these! So so awesome! Sharing on my FB page!

Gorgeous! Those books were SO good and I cannot wait for the movie. I'd love to munch on these cookies while waiting in line!

These cookies are all kinds of awesome! Good job! I absolutely loved the Hunger Games trilogy. :0)

I shared them on my FB page!
Love them!

You are ridiculous. Amazing!

my son is reading the book! he never reads anything! I may have to make some district 12 cookies!
new follower laura

Awesome! I tore through the Hunger Games series too and can't wait for the movie. What a great "taster" you've created! Thanks too, for all the painting tips. I always wondered why some KopyKake tutorials included use of food markers - that image is very faint!

Wish I could eat your cookies while I watch the movie. I have not read the book but the movie looks exciting. Looking forward to seeing it.

I get so hungry when I see your cookies, but they always look so beautiful that they ARE works of art. Can't wait to get The Hunger Games from the library. Thank you for sharing the book recommendation and the way you designed these fabulous cookies! I was thinking that you're jut like your mom--an artist. Ever think of designing postage stamps? Really! Oh, no, I'm going off the deep end as usual. Sorry--Maria

Lizy. I loooooove these!! I'm just getting started on Mocking Jay. I'm nervous to read it because I hear most people didn't like how it ended. :( I'm going to pin, FB and feature these. They are awesome!! Thanks for linking up!

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