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Pictures: Beautiful Easter eggs
Brighten up the season with these Easter egg ideas.
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An egg masquerade.
These eggs were colored with dye made from vibrant vegetables such as carrots and beets.
Pysanky, traditional Ukrainian Easter eggs.
Traditional Greek Easter eggs are dyed red to represent the blood of Christ.
If you don't have time to hard-boil and dye eggs, you can always opt for the plastic versions.
The incredible, edible chocolate Easter egg.
A much tastier holiday version of Mr. Potato Head.
The elemental egg.
Here's looking at you, egg.
The abstract egg.
Easter egg friends.
Not quite the Mona Lisa, but pretty impressive.
Punk rock egg.
Snake's meal egg.
An abstract approach to Easter decor.
Captain Egg Sparrow.
Yo ho! Happy Easter, me hearties!
It seems the cave paintings were just practice for Easter.
A vibrant change from the traditional pinks and greens.
The gold flower is actually a candle holder.
Those aren't shoes, they're eggs.
Don't think this pysanka will fit in your Easter basket.
Polish Easter eggs.
Egg decor doesn't have to be Easter-themed.
You don't have to stick with one medium on your egg; crayon and watercolor work too.
This might further confuse the chicken-egg scenario.
If you're tired of the traditional basket, you can hang hollowed-out eggs in the window. Just use a pin to carefully poke holes in the top and bottom and let the eggs drain into a cup.
Hanging eggs also look lovely outdoors. Or if you still haven't thrown out your Christmas tree.
A cupcake tree is also an attractive way of displaying Easter eggs.
A four-legged egg.
An eggcellent portrait.
If amphibians celebrated Easter.
Use a rubber band when dying your egg for this effect.
Learning the traditional way.
And some traditional results.
The Russian czars made their eggs with style, the Fabrege way.
Tie-dyed eggs, literally.
Don't throw away those used-up food dye caps.
Use vibrant colors for unique Easter eggs.
This egg quacks us up.
An eggcited audience.
A commemorative egg of how Easter is done at the White House.
An egg masquerade.
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>> Submit a blog: Give your favorite voices exposure
Richard Gorelick, The Baltimore Sun's restaurant critic, blogs about memorable meals, dining trends, comings and goings on the restaurant scene and more.
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