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Source : Hypotheses.org

EXPLORING CPP 10A214: A New Candidate for the Layfield Hand, Part 1

hillarynunn (31 mai 2016)

By Hillary Nunn with Rebecca Laroche The more Rebecca Laroche and I work with the College of Physicians manuscript, the more enmeshed we become with the religious politics of the mid-seventeenth century. Rebecca's most recent post, on the transcription of the “Horologe” from Lancelot Andrewes' ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Two 'Infallible' Missionary Cures in Seventeenth-century Southeast Asia

taraalberts (25 nov. 2014)

Tara Alberts, University of York The life of a seventeenth-century Catholic missionary in Asia could be arduous. Many newly arrived missionaries documented their difficulties with the local climate, food, water, and troublesome insects. Above all they fretted about the unfamiliar illnesses that ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Beer soup: The Breakfast of Early Modern Rulers

Taylor-Poleskey, M. (30 mai 2013)

By Molly Taylor-Poleskey As a young ruler, Prince Friedrich Wilhelm, the Elector of Brandenburg-Prussia began each morning with a beer soup. He then dutifully locked himself away and attended to the day’s business until the midday meal. This simple anecdote is recounted by almost every biographer ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Once it proved effective for noble men and women

Fransen, Sietske (5 juil. 2016)

By Sietske Fransen, with Saskia Klerk First of all, I owe you the result of a question I posted in my previous blog about the Leiden manuscript BPL3603. I wondered whether anyone could help me find the name of the Archduchess of Innsbruck who was mentioned by Franciscus Mercurius van Helmont. The ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Recipes, index cards and paper slips

Leong, Elaine (9 janv. 2013)

By Elaine Leong Deep in my closet is a battered 1970s red and white tin box decorated with various characters from the Peanuts cartoon strip with the word ‘RECIPES’ written squarely on the front. I, of course, am not the real owner of the box, after all how can I possibly be old enough to ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Amanda Herbert on the IHR's Reviews in History

Leong, Elaine (28 juil. 2014)

As some of you might be aware, one of our editors, Amanda Herbert's new book Female Alliances: Gender, Identity, and Friendship in Early Modern Britain was published earlier this year by Yale University Press. As readers, we were lucky enough to be given tasters of the themes addressed by Amanda in ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Navigating a New Domesticity: Women, Marginalia, and Cookbooks

Snell, Rachel A. (12 déc. 2013)

By Rachel A. Snell Example of annotation from A new system of domestic cookery, formed upon principles of economy, and adapted to the use of private families. By a lady. Boston, W. Andrews, 1807. LOC. During the first half of the nineteenth-century, as domesticity was increasingly redefined as a ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

A seventeenth-century miner's brandy recipe

mariekehendriksen (8 avr. 2014)

A mine, print from Goossen van Vreeswijck, Cabinet der Mineralen, Amsterdam 1675 By Marieke Hendriksen Recently, I've been studying, amongst others, the works of a seventeenth-century Dutch bergwerker, freely translated a miner, or rather a mining specialist. Goossen van Vreeswijck (ca. 1626- after ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Recipes in Manuscript Miscellanies

Smith, Lisa (20 oct. 2016)

By Eve Houghton As several scholars have noted, early modern recipes do not only appear in recipe books. Ink recipes in particular are a staple of the commonplace book, as Adam Smyth has pointed out; and as Alun Withey has written on this blog, “[i]t was not uncommon to put remedies within pages ...

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Source : Hypotheses.org

Newspaper Remedies and Commercial Medicine in Eighteenth-Century Recipe Books

Allen, Katherine (1 avr. 2014)

By Katherine Allen This post examines medical recipes and commercial medicine published in newspapers that were incorporated into recipe books. In a previous post, I discussed newspapers as sources of medical advice concerning cough and cold remedies. The print marketplace was thriving in eighteenth ...

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