Food During the elizabethan era.

How many meals do people eat each day during the Elizabethan Era. They were well fed two meals a day for a resting men and laborer's may have three meals a day. There big meal is dinner.(Olsen, 277-278).

What type of dishes/silverware were used by the wealthy and lower classes? The lower classes used wooden or horned utensils and the wealthy use silverware during the Elizabethan era. (Alchin, website).

Household items for food preparation such as a pemmican pounder, sheep horn tray and stone bowl. Photograph. Britannica ImageQuest, Encyclopædia Britannica, 25 May 2016. quest.eb.com/search/110_1319484/1/110_1319484/cite. Accessed 13 Mar 2017.

Lord Capulet throws a huge party, feast and all. What foods were likely served at this event'? They would have eaten for meat lamb and pork, vegetables turnips and onions,they would drink ale and wine at Capulet's huge party feast.

Sausages, pork & beef. Photography. Britannica ImageQuest, Encyclopædia Britannica, 25 May 2016. quest.eb.com/search/156_2429776/1/156_2429776/cite. Accessed 15 Mar 2017.

At a banquet such as Lord Capulets, how many courses would have been served? Who would do the cooking? What did this suggest about the wealth of the banquet host? There is about three courses that would be served and the servants would prepare the meal and do the cooking. This suggest that the host is of high nobility.

Queen Elizabeth I At A Royal Picnic. Photograph. Britannica ImageQuest, Encyclopædia Britannica, 25 May 2016. quest.eb.com/search/300_351736/1/300_351736/cite. Accessed 16 Mar 2017.

Citations: Olsen, Kirstin. All Things Shakespeare. an Encyclopedia of Shakespeare's World: A-I. A-l ed. Vol. 1. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 2002. Print. Shakespeare's World. ////////////////////////////////////////////////////// http://www.elizabethan-era.org.uk/elizabethan-daily-meals.htm////////////////////http://www.elizabethi.org/contents/food/

quest.eb.com/search/110_1319484/1/110_1319484/cite. Accessed 10 Mar 2017.////////////Mary Magdalene Annointing Christ's Feet c. 1446. Fine Art. Britannica//////////////http://walternelson.com/dr/elizabethan-feast

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