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New period cookbook-Advance order opportunity

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  • sueted
    New Book! March 2008 Colonial Burlington Cookery A Book of Receipts April 1770 Polly Burling By Sue Huesken & Mercy Ingraham Those persons wishing to favor us
    Message 1 of 2 , Jan 31, 2008
      New Book! March 2008
      Colonial Burlington Cookery
      A Book of Receipts April 1770 Polly Burling
      By
      Sue Huesken
      &
      Mercy Ingraham


      Those persons wishing to favor us by owning a copy as quickly as
      possible are encouraged to send a check or money order before February
      29 (Leap Day) for $12 to
      RanMer Publishing
      PO Box 542
      Riverside, NJ 08075
      As a thank you to said persons, the authors will pay the mailing fees
      (to addresses in USA) and autograph said book. They expect to mail books
      by March 7 or sooner. After March 1st, please send $14. Sharing of this
      message to other like minded persons is greatly encouraged.

      Book Summary:

      Colonial Burlington Cookery
      In 1770, Polly Burling started a small book of receipts, or what are now
      called recipes. This book is invaluable for both academic historians and
      those individuals portraying life in Colonial New Jersey, as it predates
      the first published American cookbook by twenty five-years. It contained
      twenty-three receipts, including ones for baking, pickling & medicinal
      preparations. Polly’s receipts are presented here along with an
      historical backdrop of her life and times in colonial Burlington, New
      Jersey. Thirteen of the baking receipts have been interpreted for the
      modern cook, however the historic cook will have no trouble making them
      as they were originally prepared. Photos of the original manuscript are
      included. The primary goal of this project is to make these receipts
      accessible to a larger community. Eating is a timeless pleasure. This
      book aspires to please the taste buds, as well as satisfy a hunger for a
      taste of history.
    • DelRev225th@aol.com
      Thanks for this! I will repost your cookbook info on the Washington-Rochambeau Information Commons. See W3R Weekend at _www.w3r-commons.org_
      Message 2 of 2 , Feb 1, 2008
        Thanks for this! I will repost your cookbook info on the
        Washington-Rochambeau Information Commons. See W3R Weekend at _www.w3r-commons.org_
        (http://www.w3r-commons.org)

        Kim (W3R-USA)


        In a message dated 1/31/2008 9:22:50 P.M. Eastern Standard Time,
        sueted@... writes:

        New Book! March 2008
        Colonial Burlington Cookery
        A Book of Receipts April 1770 Polly Burling
        By
        Sue Huesken
        &
        Mercy Ingraham


        Those persons wishing to favor us by owning a copy as quickly as
        possible are encouraged to send a check or money order before February
        29 (Leap Day) for $12 to
        RanMer Publishing
        PO Box 542
        Riverside, NJ 08075
        As a thank you to said persons, the authors will pay the mailing fees
        (to addresses in USA) and autograph said book. They expect to mail books
        by March 7 or sooner. After March 1st, please send $14. Sharing of this
        message to other like minded persons is greatly encouraged.

        Book Summary:

        Colonial Burlington Cookery
        In 1770, Polly Burling started a small book of receipts, or what are now
        called recipes. This book is invaluable for both academic historians and
        those individuals portraying life in Colonial New Jersey, as it predates
        the first published American cookbook by twenty five-years. It contained
        twenty-three receipts, including ones for baking, pickling & medicinal
        preparations. Polly’s receipts are presented here along with an
        historical backdrop of her life and times in colonial Burlington, New
        Jersey. Thirteen of the baking receipts have been interpreted for the
        modern cook, however the historic cook will have no trouble making them
        as they were originally prepared. Photos of the original manuscript are
        included. The primary goal of this project is to make these receipts
        accessible to a larger community. Eating is a timeless pleasure. This
        book aspires to please the taste buds, as well as satisfy a hunger for a
        taste of history.


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