[BOOKS] ✫ Children at the Hearth: 19th Century Cooking, Manners & Games ✭ Barbara Swell – Thomashillier.co.uk

Children at the Hearth: 19th Century Cooking, Manners & Games Eat Your Way Back In Time And Enter The World Of American Children As They Lived Years Ago Sample Foods, Folklore And Games Found In The Parlors Of The Wealthy, The Boarding Houses Of The Working Class, And The Cabins On The Western Frontier Includes Over Vintage Photos Plus Historic Recipes Like Cathead Biscuits, Sugar Plums And Hobo Mulligan Stew Learn To Make Snow Candles And Snow Taffy, Tell Appalachian Ghost Stories And Play Roley Hole And Jack Straws


About the Author: Barbara Swell

Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Children at the Hearth: 19th Century Cooking, Manners & Games book, this is one of the most wanted Barbara Swell author readers around the world.



10 thoughts on “Children at the Hearth: 19th Century Cooking, Manners & Games

  1. says:

    I loved this book It was very interesting and the recipes were really neat I recommend this book very highly I recommend this book very highly It has everything , the history of America and it s recipes I also liked the pictures from different times in history.


  2. says:

    I love to learn about time period things This was a very quick read with lots of interesting facts.


  3. says:

    Charming book of the past Some recipes of awe wonder, but a few we book marked to try Charming book of the past Some recipes of awe wonder, but a few we book marked to try


  4. says:

    I picked this book up as part of my research for a lecture on period food There are some excellent 19th C recipes, redacted for the modern cook and, in many cases, easy enough for children to make with adult supervision.The sections on play and chore time would probably come as a surprise to most children the idea that one would be expected to have milked cows and so on before heading off to school, and that one s sole toy might be a ball, would be a real shock to theprivileged yout I picked this book up as part of my research for a lecture on period food There are some excellent 19th C recipes, redacted for the modern cook and, in many cases, easy enough for children to make with adult supervision.The sections on play and chore time would probably come as a surprise to most children the idea that one would be expected to have milked cows and so on before heading off to school, and that one s sole toy might be a ball, would be a real shock to theprivileged youth, I think.In any event, it s a brief read, and a good start for historical reenactment, among other things


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