As the popularity of Bread Face grew, the internet and journalists wondered if this was some sort of food-based fetish. In the summer of 2016, she told the New York Times: "If I’m filling a once-empty slot for someone sexually — then that’s awesome. I get it. I don’t think it’s weird — food is tactile and sexy, and we can’t help what turns us on, just don’t overindulge yourself. The other part of me wonders if anyone would even bring that up if I weren’t an Asian girl. I mean... I don’t wonder that much, I know the answer.”
To be clear, Bread Face doesn't go out of her way to be overtly sexy. As with almost any other woman in America, her aesthetic changes according to her mood. This means that she breadfaces (yes, it's a verb now) in everything from casual band T-shirts and preppy dresses to slinky club wear. She told Elle in early 2016: "I actually don't put too much thought into what I'm wearing. It's usually something I already have on or if you notice it's dressier—it's something I'll be going out in."
Then there's the music. Much has been made of her eclectic curation of soundtracks, but she once told Munchies: "These are songs that I am currently listening to or songs that I never get sick of. I don't pair the breads with the songs, but I will say that the songs do affect how I 'face' the bread.”
Just look at this unfiltered joy: