Consuming Passions: Dining from Antiquity to the Eighteenth Century
Maureen Carroll, Dawn M. Hadley, Hugh B. Willmott
Tempus, 2005 - Cooking - 188 pages
This multidisciplinary book explores the social practice of dining over 2000 years, examining the archaeological, documentary, material culture, and art historical evidence for the consumption of food and drink in various historical, social, and cultural contexts. The authors look at the locations for dining and the concomitant decoration, furniture, and tableware. They explore the norms for appropriate and inappropriate behavior and the rituals of dining, such as food preparation and presentation, the serving of food, and its means of consumption.
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DINING IN THE ROMAN WORLD
Dining alfresco with the living and the dead in Roman Italy
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Ahmed III ambassador Anglo-Norman Aquae Helveticae archaeological assemblage Baltic Baltic region Banqueting House bowls castle cemetery century bc ceramic Cologne colour plate consumption contemporary context Cornelis Calkoen couches cups depicted dining room dinner dishes display domestic drinking vessels early earthenware eating eighteenth century elite England engraved evidence example excavations feast food and drink fourteenth century funerary reliefs garden buildings German stoneware glass goblet Gravestone Grotto guests hall Hanseatic trading high medieval highly decorated host household important indoor Isola Sacra Istanbul Italy Iznik and Kiitahya Iznik pottery jars jugs late medieval London Lord maiolica material culture meal medieval period Mediterranean metal Novgorod Ottoman court Ottoman miniature painted platters Pompeii porcelain quantities reclining redware rituals Roman Satyricon second century servants serving silver sixteenth century social society Southampton spoons status stoneware Sultan survive tableware tombs Topkapi Palace triclinia triclinium urban vessel types wealth wine