Clarissa F. Dillon, the authority (she wrote the book!) on 18th century kitchen gardens, is introducing us to unusual plants and their uses in true quarantine fashion - virtually. We get to follow along as she tends her period correct garden at the 1696 Thomas Massey House, see the end results (medicinal, cosmetic, and yes, as food) and delight in Clarissa’s vast knowledge, sharp wit and great sense of fun. She is One Cool Colonial... in 10 minute episodes.
Monday, August 31, 2020
Dr. Clarissa F. Dillon - One Cool Colonial series
Posted by PBReber at 12:42 AM 1 comment:
Tuesday, August 25, 2020
Archive listing of past virtual talks during Covid lockdown 2020
The original calendar post will maintain the current and future virtual talks listing and other materials Calendar of virtual talks. This post is to "archive" all (including not taped) virtual talks on the events list from the past months - 684 talks. Many talks are not taped, so only a third of the talks have tapes to view and marked in red as Tape. Those which are taped will be placed in the various categories (ie museums, culinary groups, subjects) on the other post... when I have time.
Posted by PBReber at 2:26 PM No comments:
Labels: Class, Covid, Events, Symposiums
Monday, August 17, 2020
19th century Naples lemonade stand - shrine
This image, from 1840, shows one of the flamboyant stands in Naples which "look much like the shrines of the Madonna in other Italian cities." The stands sold "orangeade and lemonade mixed with snow." Complete image, below.
Monday, August 10, 2020
Oral and written history project on foodways during quarantine
The Center for Food and Culture is collecting oral histories and also written answers to online questions (if you prefer) on comfort foodways during the pandemic. Help them... and future researchers... by participating HERE.
Posted by PBReber at 11:51 AM No comments:
Monday, August 3, 2020
17 Freezing Pots, Sorbetieres, Ice Cream Makers & Freezers from 1751 to 1916 in Ice Cream History
The cylindrical sorbetiere and scraper was still sold in 1903. But in the 1840s models were patented with paddles to churn the cream or milk as it froze. I've put some pictures I've collected of a wide variety of styles of ice cream makers together to easily compare and contrast. Many of these images, with descriptions, are in future (Walker, Gouffe) or past posts (Fuller HERE) and 5 descriptions in 'Gunter's Tea Shop' with more posts HERE.
Posted by PBReber at 12:01 AM No comments:
Subscribe to: Posts (Atom)