Wednesday, October 1, 2008

Halloween Cupcakes


Halloween Cupcakes
Originally uploaded by mysweetandsaucy
My favorite time of the year is upon us. What better way to enjoy it than seeing some spooky cupcakes? Check out this great post from My Sweet and Saucy. Its all pumpkins and Fall leaves!

6 comments:

Ann said...

I'm in love. what a cute cupcake.

I found a local place today that sells cupcakes and didn't get a chance to buy one and this cute picture is making me regret my decision.

My Sweet & Saucy said...

Thanks so much for the link!

scoliyogi said...

Yum yum. Last year I made chocolate cupcakes with black icing spiderwebs on. I think I might try marzipan ghosts this year!

phillygirl64 said...

I forget what year it was, but someone took brownies, topped them w/a marshmallow, drizzled w/glaze, then painted ghost faces w/black gel...they were adorable

Felicity Bell said...

I'm so glad I found your blog. I love cupcakes and yoga as well! Thanks for the cute pics!

rajans said...

When considering the root of the word yoga, it is easier to grasp its original intention. Originating in India, Yoga is in actuality not just something, but some things. The ancient practices that are still utilized today are believed to offer great insight and spiritual enlightenment as to the very nature of existence, through a process of deep meditation. It has many ties to personal beliefs as well as popular world religions.The dates of such a practice have been traced as far back as 3000 BC, where archaeologists have found multiple seals of the Indus Valley Civilization depicting individuals and god-like beings in meditative postures. As early as 900 BC, ascetic practices were recorded in the Brahmanas, part of the Vedas.As time passed, evidence of practices in the Hindu religion became more prominent. This was especially true, as this concept of what is now considered "yoga" continued to grow and change as is evidenced in the middle Upanishads c. 400BC. Further "defined" by the Bhagavad Gita (c. 200BC), which translates to "The Song of the Lord" and which offers the first glimpse of a "codified" yoga, the book included many meanings to the modern term, yet focused on on three: Karma Yoga, Bhakti Yoga and Jnana yoga.