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Source : Hypotheses.org

Happy Birthday to us!

Leong, Elaine (12 sept. 2014)

By Elaine Leong This week, The Recipes Project celebrated its second birthday. It seems like yesterday when Lisa Smith approached me to start an academic blog to showcase the wonderful ways in which our colleagues around the world research and teach with recipes. Over the past two years, the blog ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

How to Heal a Foreigner in Early Modern Russia

claregriffin (15 juil. 2014)

By Clare Griffin One of the big questions for me when reading recipes is, did anyone actually use these? This is always a tricky point, especially when we consider the range of 'recipes' and recipe collections out there. One group of texts which circulated in early modern Russia, usually referred to ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Exploring CPP 10a214: The Downings of Massachusetts Bay

hillarynunn (27 nov. 2014)

By Hillary Nunn with Rebecca Laroche The Herrman Moll Map (or the “Post Map”), Map of New England and the adjacent colonies, c. 1729.  Image courtesy of Wikimedia Commons. No one from the Downing family was at the first Massachusetts Bay Thanksgiving in 1621. It's interesting to note, though, ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Burnt Toast, Medicine and Identity in (Early Modern?) England

giovannipozzetti (2 févr. 2017)

by Giovanni Pozzetti Last Monday the Food Standards Agency (FSA) in the UK launched the ‘go for gold’ campaign to promote awareness in the kitchen when cooking foods at high temperatures. Results of a study conducted on mice showed how foods with a high content of acrylamide can be related to ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

First Monday Library Chat: Schlesinger Library at Harvard University

amandaeherbert (4 mai 2015)

This month's First Monday Library Chat features the Arthur and Elizabeth Schlesinger Library on the History of Women in America at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study, Harvard University.  We spoke with Marylène Altieri,  Curator of Books and Printed Materials, about the Schlesinger ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

"Take Good Syrup of Violets": Robert Boyle and Historical Recipes

Laroche, Rebecca (14 avr. 2015)

By Rebecca Laroche, in consultation with Steven Turner Some time ago, Steven Turner of the National Museum of American History and I published our discovery that Robert Boyle's Experiments and Considerations Touching Colours (1664) reflected knowledge held in historical recipes.[1] In particular, ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Dung? Alchemy is full of it

agnieszkarec (15 nov. 2016)

In working through the Mymer manuscripts, I have been struck on more than one occasion by their repeated references to dung. While calculating his expenses, for instance, Georg Mymer lists horse manure and coal alongside the various flasks he needs for his tinctures. [1] Like coal, dried horse ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Newspaper Remedies and Commercial Medicine in Eighteenth-Century Recipe Books

Allen, Katherine (1 avr. 2014)

By Katherine Allen This post examines medical recipes and commercial medicine published in newspapers that were incorporated into recipe books. In a previous post, I discussed newspapers as sources of medical advice concerning cough and cold remedies. The print marketplace was thriving in eighteenth ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Hans Sloane: Eighteenth-Century Mixologist

amandaeherbert (12 janv. 2016)

Amanda E. Herbert Hans Sloane by Stephen Slaughter, 1736, National Portrait Gallery, London. Image courtesy of Wikimedia Commons. When it comes to seventeenth- and eighteenth-century culinary recipes, Hans Sloane (1660-1753), the famed doctor, naturalist, and collector, is best known for his ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Meeting Madam Geneva

amandaeherbert (26 janv. 2017)

By Emma Major Print commemorating the death of Madam Geneva, 1736 ©Trustees of the British Museum. The Government’s decision in 1736 to make gin prohibitively expensive through levying hefty licensing fees was met by a flurry of prints, poems and tracts lamenting the government’s cruelty in ...

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