It’s a terrible feeling when you realise that you looked away from your delicious pottage for just a second and now it’s burnt. It’s too late to start another pot, and people are depending on this for their meal. We’ve compiled the list of medieval sources about removing the burnt taste from the pottage here.
Alex the Potter of Flaming Gargoyles says “It’s great!”
No receipes, just a history on cooks.
Images in the Margins is a fun book details some of the (often silly) margins that could be found in medieval manuscripts.
Something that I think more people should look into is manners. We spend all this time on clothing and cooking but not on how the food it was presented, why it was presented the way it was, and how good mannered people functioned in society in general.
Not everything is as confident with medieval receipes. Here’s three cooking books for those just get starting in medieval cooking.
Museum of London’s Dress Accessories is one of the best places to start looking at English archaeological finds in regards to what people were accessorizing themselves with.
Medieval Carving a standing rib roast and a little spatchcock
This is the world’s first glimpse of the spectacular color and amazingly clear presentation of swordsmanship and martial tradition from 15th century Germany. Christian Henry Tobler, Chivalry Bookshelf and the Bayerische Staatsbibliothek, Munich, have combined their strengths to produce a limited facsimile translations of one of the most important treatises in the tradition of Master Johannes Liechtenauer.
Want to know how to get your beautiful linens clean after an event? Here’s how!