Breakfast of chocolate at Tiffany's? Ten pounds of the dark, sweet stuff were used to craft this Audrey Hepburn-inspired dress and matching handbag, created by master chocolatier Mark Tilling of Squires Kitchen. Photo: Paul Winch-Furness/Courtesy of Salon du Chocolat hide caption

itoggle caption Photo: Paul Winch-Furness/Courtesy of Salon du Chocolat

Would he have won a James Beard? The First Earl of Sandwich probably brought the iced chocolate drink to England from Spain, decades before the recipe appeared in cookbooks. Jan Arkesteijn/Wikimedia.org hide caption

itoggle caption Jan Arkesteijn/Wikimedia.org

You could cut up to half the fat from chocolate without sacrificing taste by infusing it with fruit juice, scientists say. iStockphoto hide caption

itoggle caption iStockphoto

Askinosie buys beans directly from small farmers. The goal: better quality control, and more cash to the growers. Bob Linder/Courtesy of Askinosie Chocolate hide caption

itoggle caption Bob Linder/Courtesy of Askinosie Chocolate

A Swiss cardiologist plots a cheeky graph that shows a country's chocolate consumption may predict its chances of winning a Nobel. John Loo/Flickr.com hide caption

itoggle caption John Loo/Flickr.com