From the Family Kitchen: Discover Your Food Heritage and Preserve Favorite Recipes
Gena Philibert Ortega
Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub
Celebrate Your Family Recipes and Heritage
From Great-grandma's apple pie to Mom's secret-recipe stuffing, food is an important ingredient in every family's history. This three-part keepsake recipe journal will help you celebrate your family recipes and record the precious memories those recipes hold for you--whether they're hilarious anecdotes about a disastrous dish or tender reflections about time spent cooking with a loved one.
The foods we eat tell us so much about who we are, where we live and the era we live in. The same is true for the foods our ancestors ate. This book will show you how to uncover historical recipes and food traditions, offering insight into your ancestors' everyday lives and clues to your genealogy. Inside you'll find:
- Methods for gathering family recipes
- Interview questions to help loved ones record their food memories
- Places to search for historical recipes
- An explanation of how immigrants influenced the American diet
- A look at how technology changed the way people eat
- A glossary of historical cooking terms
- Modern equivalents to historical units of measure
- Actual recipes from late nineteenth- and early twentieth-century cookbooks
and dairy are the norm. The flat, fertile soil provided ample grazing areas for cows and made it easy to raise large crops of corn and wheat. The first white settlers of the area were from New York, New Jersey, and Pennsylvania.11 Early settlers in this agrarian society ate foods like bread, meats, and potatoes. British and German immigrants then began settling in the Midwest. Northern Europeans settled in the Upper Midwest and Great Lakes region, while Irish and Eastern Europeans migrated to
to treat your spouse. One of the most popular has been the recipe for How to Cook a Husband. How to Cook a Husband A good many husbands are ruined by mismanagement. Some women go about as if their husbands were bladders, and blow them up. Others keep them constantly in hot water; others let them freeze by their carelessness and influence. Some keep them in a stew by irritating ways and words. Others roast them. Some keep them in a pickle all their lives. It cannot be supposed that any husband
thousands of items of historical and genealogical value, including correspondence, photographs, and family Bibles. Menus and community cookbooks that run the gamut of church, school, and organizational books spanning the nineteenth and twentieth centuries can be found in large numbers on eBay. When searching on eBay, make sure to try various keywords so your search can be as comprehensive as possible. Some search terms to try include community cookbook,church cookbooks,or fundraising cookbooks.
Cleveland’s baking powder; 3 eggs, whites only, beaten to stiff froth. Cream the butter and sugar together; add milk, then flour and baking powder; last, the whites of the eggs. Bake in three layers in a moderate oven. Filling: Make a scant ½ cup of strong Mocha and Java coffee, reserving 2 tablespoons for the icing; to the remainder, add sweet milk to make one half pint; put this in a double boiler and heat; when cool, stir in 1 teacup sugar; 2 tablespoons flour; yolks of 4 eggs, thoroughly
1 qt. flour, 2 teaspoons baking powder and salt (to taste) together, then work into it 1 tablespoon butter, and 1 tablespoon lard, and mix with ice-cold water. Roll out and line a deep baking dish; fill with oysters, retaining a portion of the liquor, a few slices of cold boiled potatoes, and a piece of butter the size of an egg, cut into small pieces. Cover with an upper crust and bake in oven. TO PREPARE VEGETABLES Mrs. John A. Hanna Have them fresh. Wash well, cutting out all decay.