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It’s Stoneheinz! Children recreate famous images using beans on toast in food bank fundraiser

For centuries, archaeologists have puzzled over how Stonehenge was built. Turns out all you need is a toaster and possibly a tin opener.

But quite what our prehistoric ancestors would have made of this beans on toast version of the 5,000-year-old Wiltshire monument is anyone’s guess.

It was just one of the sculptures crafted using the simple dish by GCSE pupils at Frome College in Somerset. 

They were asked to plate their beans on toast in an ‘exciting and imaginative way’.

Swan fake: Gil Privett with his ballet inspired birds. ‘It was just having a play with what we had at home in the kitchen, really,’ he said. ‘They took about 40 minutes to make'

Swan fake: Gil Privett with his ballet inspired birds. ‘It was just having a play with what we had at home in the kitchen, really,’ he said. ‘They took about 40 minutes to make'

Swan fake: Gil Privett with his ballet inspired birds. ‘It was just having a play with what we had at home in the kitchen, really,’ he said. ‘They took about 40 minutes to make’

The 14-year-old also built ‘Stonehenge’ (pictured above) and has spent lockdown studying at home while parents Hester, 45 and Jon, 48, work at their bronze foundry

The 14-year-old also built ‘Stonehenge’ (pictured above) and has spent lockdown studying at home while parents Hester, 45 and Jon, 48, work at their bronze foundry

The 14-year-old also built ‘Stonehenge’ (pictured above) and has spent lockdown studying at home while parents Hester, 45 and Jon, 48, work at their bronze foundry

And Gil Privett won the contest by fusing high culture and everyday nosh with his Tchaikovsky-inspired swans on a lake of beans.

The 14-year-old – who also built ‘Stonehenge’ and has spent lockdown studying at home while parents Hester, 45 and Jon, 48, work at their bronze foundry – used muffin cases to bake the swans. 

‘It was just having a play with what we had at home in the kitchen, really,’ he said. ‘They took about 40 minutes to make.’

The school donated the winner’s height in baked bean tins – 15 in all – to a food bank following the contest, which also produced a beans on toast Nessie, a pirate rowing a boat and a spooky spider.  

A spokesman said: ‘We are delighted with the effort and enthusiasm shown by them all.’

Me hearty breakfast: This pirate’s toast. The contest also produced a beans on toast Nessie, a pirate rowing a boat (above) and a spooky spider

Me hearty breakfast: This pirate’s toast. The contest also produced a beans on toast Nessie, a pirate rowing a boat (above) and a spooky spider

Me hearty breakfast: This pirate’s toast. The contest also produced a beans on toast Nessie, a pirate rowing a boat (above) and a spooky spider

Loch mess: The monster’s bean spotted. The school donated the winner’s height in baked bean tins – 15 in all – to a food bank following the contest

Loch mess: The monster’s bean spotted. The school donated the winner’s height in baked bean tins – 15 in all – to a food bank following the contest

Loch mess: The monster’s bean spotted. The school donated the winner’s height in baked bean tins – 15 in all – to a food bank following the contest

Spider from jars: Pupils’ spooky snack. Sculptures were crafted using the simple dish by GCSE pupils at Frome College in Somerset

Spider from jars: Pupils’ spooky snack. Sculptures were crafted using the simple dish by GCSE pupils at Frome College in Somerset

Spider from jars: Pupils’ spooky snack. Sculptures were crafted using the simple dish by GCSE pupils at Frome College in Somerset

Source: Daily Mail |World News

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