foodtimeline

foodtimeline

Foodtimeline
A proper British tea in Singapore would have the same arrangements as any other point of the globe at that time. Biscuits and finger sandwiches. Recommended reading: Food Culture in Colonial Asia: A Taste of Empire by Cecilia Leong Salobir. Is this regular afternoon tea or high tea? Differences here.
LO: We welcome questions from everyone all over the globe, from grade school children writing state reports to European chefs searching for specific historic recipes. Culinary students, K-12 teachers, historic reenactors, party planners, scholars and curious people are regular patrons. During the holidays, we are inundated by readers searching for lost family recipes. We do our best to help in the recipe recovery effort. What a joy it is to have grandma’s special lemon pie on the table again.

Looking for something not yet on our menu? Let us know !
The recipes featured on our site are selected from a variety of sources including old cook books, newspapers, magazines, National Historic Parks, government agencies, universities, cultural organizations, culinary historians, and company/restaurant web sites. We have not cooked them in our own kitchens and cannot vouch for their results in yours. If you have any questions regarding the ingredients, instructions or safety of these recipes please forward them directly to the webmaster of the site hosting that recipe. Recipes from primary documents are linked for historical purposes only. If you plan to cook one of these, they need to be examined very carefully for unsafe practices (such as the eating of raw eggs).”

The Library of Congress is making its Web Archives Collection available for educational and research purposes. The Library has obtained permission for the use of many materials in the Collection, and presents additional materials for educational and research purposes in accordance with fair use under United States copyright law.
Researchers should consult the sites themselves for information about rights, contacts, and permissions. The catalog record for each archived website contains the specific information about the site known to the Library. Some sites in this collection may be restricted to onsite access only; see the Access Condition statement in each item record for more information.

11,000 BC Figs trees may have been domesticated. Dried figs found in the lower Jordan Valley in Israel (2006) have been dated to about 11,400 BC. They are a variety that is sterile, so the people may have learned to cultivate new trees by planting shoots.
10,000 BC Crude forms of flatbread were being made.

Foodtimeline
The Food Timeline presents food history and recipes from around the world and spanning 19 thousand years. The website can be used to supplement K-12 social studies, health, and language arts (food advertising) classes. The timeline (17.000 BC to the present) links to reference text suitable for students in grades 6-12 and for teachers of K-5. The left side links to raw ingredients, the right side to prepared dishes. All quotations include source citations for further investigation.
Five-Hundred-Year-Old Food Makes Me Sick (K-5) Students imagine foods relished by royalty was from their names (not what they really were) and write a poem about one or its imagined (the sillier the better) recipe. Other activities are suggested.

Resources:

http://www.foodtimeline.org/
http://www.loc.gov/item/lcwaN0003748/
http://www.foodreference.com/html/html/yearonlytimeline.html
http://www.nea.org/tools/lessons/74442.htm
http://www.foodtimeline.org/

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