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In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Food - Stewart Lee Allen
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
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Stewart Lee Allen:

In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Food - Taschenbuch

2003, ISBN: 0345440161

[SR: 850879], Paperback, [EAN: 9780345440167], Ballantine Books, Ballantine Books, Book, [PU: Ballantine Books], 2003-03-04, Ballantine Books, Deliciously organized by the Seven Deadly Sins, here is a scintillating history of forbidden foods through the ages—and how these mouth-watering taboos have defined cultures around the world.From the lusciously tempting fruit in the Garden of Eden to the divine foie gras, Stewart Lee Allen engagingly illustrates that when a pleasure as primal as eating is criminalized, there is often an astonishing tale to tell. Among the foods thought to encourage Lust, the love apple (now known as the tomato) was thought to possess demonic spirits until the nineteenth century. The Gluttony “course” invites the reader to an ancient Roman dinner party where nearly every dish served—from poppy-crusted rodents to “Trojan Pork”—was considered a crime against the state. While the vice known as Sloth introduces the sad story of “The Lazy Root” (the potato), whose popularity in Ireland led British moralists to claim that the Great Famine was God’s way of punishing the Irish for eating a food that bred degeneracy and idleness.Filled with incredible food history and the author’s travels to many of these exotic locales, In the Devil’s Garden also features recipes like the matzo-ball stews outlawed by the Spanish Inquisition and the forbidden “chocolate champagnes” of the Aztecs. This is truly a delectable book that will be consumed by food lovers, culinary historians, amateur anthropologists, Lust, gluttony, pride, sloth, greed, blasphemy, and anger--the seven deadly sins have all been linked to food. Matching the food to the sin, Stewart Lee Allen's In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Foods offers a high-spirited look at the way foods over time have been forbidden, even criminalized, for their "evil" effects. Food has often been, shockingly, morally weighted, from the tomato, originally called the love apple and thought to excite lust; to the potato, whose popularity in Ireland led British Protestants to associate it with sloth; to foods like corn or bread whose use was once believed to delineate "lowness," thus inflaming class pride. Allen's approach to this incredible history also includes tales of personal journeys to, for example, a Mount Athos monastery, where a monk reveals the sign of Satan in an apple, and to San Francisco to investigate dog eating. If his history is sometimes too glancing and facetious, even beyond the sensible need to entertain, it is always fascinating. The book also features "forbidden" menus--such as the one devoted to gluttony that includes an entire steer stuffed with a whole lamb, stuffed with a pig, stuffed with a chicken, and served with sausages--and quite doable and delicious recipes, such as a dynamite hot and sweet banana ketchup and Lo Han Jai, a mushroom-replete vegetarian feast. But the real focus is on the human response to a primal pleasure--eating--and the way people have sought to control it, in every society and every culture, through prohibition. It's quite a tale. --Arthur Boehm, 4232, History, 4229, Cooking Education & Reference, 6, Cookbooks, Food & Wine, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 4987, Historical Study & Educational Resources, 11242, Archaeology, 197501011, Essays, 16244611, Historical Geography, 11452, Historical Maps, 4988, Historiography, 4989, Reference, 4991, Study & Teaching, 9, History, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books

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In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Food - Stewart Lee Allen
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
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Stewart Lee Allen:

In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Food - Taschenbuch

2003, ISBN: 0345440161

[SR: 850879], Paperback, [EAN: 9780345440167], Ballantine Books, Ballantine Books, Book, [PU: Ballantine Books], 2003-03-04, Ballantine Books, Deliciously organized by the Seven Deadly Sins, here is a scintillating history of forbidden foods through the ages—and how these mouth-watering taboos have defined cultures around the world.From the lusciously tempting fruit in the Garden of Eden to the divine foie gras, Stewart Lee Allen engagingly illustrates that when a pleasure as primal as eating is criminalized, there is often an astonishing tale to tell. Among the foods thought to encourage Lust, the love apple (now known as the tomato) was thought to possess demonic spirits until the nineteenth century. The Gluttony “course” invites the reader to an ancient Roman dinner party where nearly every dish served—from poppy-crusted rodents to “Trojan Pork”—was considered a crime against the state. While the vice known as Sloth introduces the sad story of “The Lazy Root” (the potato), whose popularity in Ireland led British moralists to claim that the Great Famine was God’s way of punishing the Irish for eating a food that bred degeneracy and idleness.Filled with incredible food history and the author’s travels to many of these exotic locales, In the Devil’s Garden also features recipes like the matzo-ball stews outlawed by the Spanish Inquisition and the forbidden “chocolate champagnes” of the Aztecs. This is truly a delectable book that will be consumed by food lovers, culinary historians, amateur anthropologists, Lust, gluttony, pride, sloth, greed, blasphemy, and anger--the seven deadly sins have all been linked to food. Matching the food to the sin, Stewart Lee Allen's In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Foods offers a high-spirited look at the way foods over time have been forbidden, even criminalized, for their "evil" effects. Food has often been, shockingly, morally weighted, from the tomato, originally called the love apple and thought to excite lust; to the potato, whose popularity in Ireland led British Protestants to associate it with sloth; to foods like corn or bread whose use was once believed to delineate "lowness," thus inflaming class pride. Allen's approach to this incredible history also includes tales of personal journeys to, for example, a Mount Athos monastery, where a monk reveals the sign of Satan in an apple, and to San Francisco to investigate dog eating. If his history is sometimes too glancing and facetious, even beyond the sensible need to entertain, it is always fascinating. The book also features "forbidden" menus--such as the one devoted to gluttony that includes an entire steer stuffed with a whole lamb, stuffed with a pig, stuffed with a chicken, and served with sausages--and quite doable and delicious recipes, such as a dynamite hot and sweet banana ketchup and Lo Han Jai, a mushroom-replete vegetarian feast. But the real focus is on the human response to a primal pleasure--eating--and the way people have sought to control it, in every society and every culture, through prohibition. It's quite a tale. --Arthur Boehm, 4232, History, 4229, Cooking Education & Reference, 6, Cookbooks, Food & Wine, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 4987, Historical Study & Educational Resources, 11242, Archaeology, 197501011, Essays, 16244611, Historical Geography, 11452, Historical Maps, 4988, Historiography, 4989, Reference, 4991, Study & Teaching, 9, History, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books

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In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Food - Stewart Lee Allen
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Stewart Lee Allen:
In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Food - Taschenbuch

2003

ISBN: 0345440161

[SR: 417876], Paperback, [EAN: 9780345440167], Ballantine Books, Ballantine Books, Book, [PU: Ballantine Books], 2003-03-04, Ballantine Books, Lust, gluttony, pride, sloth, greed, blasphemy, and anger--the seven deadly sins have all been linked to food. Matching the food to the sin, Stewart Lee Allen's In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Foods offers a high-spirited look at the way foods over time have been forbidden, even criminalized, for their "evil" effects. Food has often been, shockingly, morally weighted, from the tomato, originally called the love apple and thought to excite lust; to the potato, whose popularity in Ireland led British Protestants to associate it with sloth; to foods like corn or bread whose use was once believed to delineate "lowness," thus inflaming class pride. Allen's approach to this incredible history also includes tales of personal journeys to, for example, a Mount Athos monastery, where a monk reveals the sign of Satan in an apple, and to San Francisco to investigate dog eating. If his history is sometimes too glancing and facetious, even beyond the sensible need to entertain, it is always fascinating. The book also features "forbidden" menus--such as the one devoted to gluttony that includes an entire steer stuffed with a whole lamb, stuffed with a pig, stuffed with a chicken, and served with sausages--and quite doable and delicious recipes, such as a dynamite hot and sweet banana ketchup and Lo Han Jai, a mushroom-replete vegetarian feast. But the real focus is on the human response to a primal pleasure--eating--and the way people have sought to control it, in every society and every culture, through prohibition. It's quite a tale. --Arthur Boehm, 940888, History, 940882, Gastronomy, 940804, Cookbooks, Food & Wine, 927726, Subjects, 916520, Books

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In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Food - Allen, Stewart Lee
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Allen, Stewart Lee:
In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Food - gebrauchtes Buch

ISBN: 9780345440167

ID: 1062149

Deliciously organized by the Seven Deadly Sins, here is a scintillating history of forbidden foods through the ages--and how these mouth-watering taboos have defined cultures around the world. From the lusciously tempting fruit in the Garden of Eden to the divine "foie gras," Stewart Lee Allen engagingly illustrates that when a pleasure as primal as eating is criminalized, there is often an astonishing tale to tell. Among the foods thought to encourage Lust, the love apple (now known as the tomato) was thought to possess demonic spirits until the nineteenth century. The Gluttony "course" invites the reader to an ancient Roman dinner party where nearly every dish served--from poppy-crusted rodents to "Trojan Pork"--was considered a crime against the state. While the vice known as Sloth introduces the sad story of "The Lazy Root" (the potato), whose popularity in Ireland led British moralists to claim that the Great Famine was God's way of punishing the Irish for eating a food that bred degeneracy and idleness. Filled with incredible food history and the author's travels to many of these exotic locales, "In the Devil's Garden" also features recipes like the matzo-ball stews outlawed by the Spanish Inquisition and the forbidden "chocolate champagnes" of the Aztecs. This is truly a delectable book that will be consumed by food lovers, culinary historians, amateur anthropologists, and armchair travelers alike. "Bon appetit " In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Food Allen, Stewart Lee, Ballantine Books

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In the Devil's Garden - Allen, Stewart Lee
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Allen, Stewart Lee:
In the Devil's Garden - neues Buch

ISBN: 9780345440167

ID: 339604

Deliciously organized by the Seven Deadly Sins, here is a scintillating history of forbidden foods through the agesand how these mouth-watering taboos have defined cultures around the world. From the lusciously tempting fruit in the Garden of Eden to the divine foie gras , Stewart Lee Allen engagingly illustrates that when a pleasure as primal as eating is criminalized, there is often an astonishing tale to tell. Among the foods thought to encourage Lust, the love apple (now known as the tomato) was thought to possess demonic spirits until the nineteenth century. The Gluttony course invites the reader to an ancient Roman dinner party where nearly every dish servedfrom poppy-crusted rodents to Trojan Porkwas considered a crime against the state. While the vice known as Sloth introduces the sad story of The Lazy Root (the potato), whose popularity in Ireland led British moralists to claim that the Great Famine was God's way of punishing the Irish for eating a food that bred degeneracy and idleness. Filled with incredible food history and the author's travels to many of these exotic locales, In the Devil's Garden also features recipes like the matzo-ball stews outlawed by the Spanish Inquisition and the forbidden chocolate champagnes of the Aztecs. This is truly a delectable book that will be consumed by food lovers, culinary historians, amateur anthropologists, and armchair travelers alike. Bon apptit! From the Trade Paperback edition. History History eBook, Random House Publishing Group

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In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Food
Autor:

Allen, Stewart Lee

Titel:

In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Food

ISBN-Nummer:

9780345440167

Written with the same humor and quirky world view Allen displayed in "The Devil's Cup, " this new book on good and evil foods, through the author's extraordinary and exhaustive research, will appeal to food lovers, culinary historians, history buffs, amateur anthropologists, and armchair travelers alike.

Detailangaben zum Buch - In the Devil's Garden: A Sinful History of Forbidden Food


EAN (ISBN-13): 9780345440167
ISBN (ISBN-10): 0345440161
Gebundene Ausgabe
Taschenbuch
Erscheinungsjahr: 2003
Herausgeber: BALLANTINE BOOKS
352 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,290 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 27.03.2007 23:15:15
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 27.11.2016 11:15:39
ISBN/EAN: 9780345440167

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
0-345-44016-1, 978-0-345-44016-7

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