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Harvard Classics

July 15 – Raphael Holinshed: Of the Food and Diet of the English

When Elizabeth Dined
Meals in the houses of the gentry and noblemen in Elizabethan England were taken most seriously. No one spoke. Holinshed records the strange table etiquette of our ancestors.
(Queen Elizabeth entertained at Kenilworth, July 15, 1575.)
Read from HOLINSHED‘S CHRONICLES Vol. 35, pp. 271-288

English tables were “oftentimes more plentifully garnished than those of other nations”

gour·man·dize
/ˈɡo͝ormənˌdīz/
verb
verb: gormandise
eat good food, especially to excess.
noun
noun: gormandise
the action of indulging in or being a connoisseur of good eating.

Great offense to eat a goose, hare, or hen because of superstitious opinions

Drink is normally filed in pots, goblets, jugs, bowls of silver (in noblemen’s houses)

tip·ple
/ˈtipəl/
Learn to pronounce
verb
gerund or present participle: tippling
drink alcohol, especially habitually.
“those who liked to tipple and gamble”

The philosopher’s stone, more properly philosophers’ stone or stone of the philosophers, is a mythical alchemical substance capable of turning base metals such as mercury into gold or silver.

Märzen or Märzenbier (German: March beer) is a lager that originated in Bavaria. It has a medium to full body and may vary in color from pale through amber to dark brown. It is the beer traditionally served at the Munich Oktoberfest.

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