Earlier this week, Mark Fishbach (aka Markiplier) posted something that spoke deeply to me. He talked about failure and why failure happens, more importantly, he talks about how to recover from failure. One thing that I truly believe is that … Continue reading
Category Archives: Uncategorized
As promised last Wednesday, here is what I learned while interpreting this recipe from Eenen seer schoonen ende excellenten Cocboeck. To refresh our memories: 122 Om een hooft van eenen salm te stoven of te smooren Neemt het hooft ende … Continue reading
This week, I am hosting some friends and wanted to put something together that was filling and medieval. It’s a quick translation/interpretation of a traditional Netherlandish dish, Hutspot. The article is at: https://www.patreon.com/posts/10006928. Please consider supporting me in what I … Continue reading
I was talking about turnips with @glen_malley (as one does) and after the “turnips are not Rutabaga” comments decided to blog about it because I like clearing up confusion. Over at Wiki… Source: Stuffed Turnips or How to make a pudding … Continue reading
Give It Forth has a new recipe up —
Only about a week left to submit your entries for the Chartwell Scholarship for the Oxford Symposium.
Some handy links to things that may be useful: The Oxford Symposium of Food and Cookery are offering some awards and grants. These are for education funding and reduced fees for the Symposium. Meddling Medlars have a great analysis of … Continue reading
Here is your weekly roundup of Food History links. Are you a member of the Graduate Association for Food Studies”? It’s the official graduate student caucus of the Association for the Study of Food and Society, but they do not … Continue reading
St. Thomas guild: Medieval table manners. Check out the amazing aquamaniles!
The mystery project that I’ve been working on is all of the paperwork to start an educational non-profit that focuses on historical feasting culture. What the hell does that mean? I hear you ask. What it means is that there … Continue reading