The Marling Menu Master For Italy

Author: William E. Marling
Editor:
ISBN: 9780912818023
Size: 13,69 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Mobi
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Catalog Of Copyright Entries Third Series

Author:
Editor: Copyright Office, Library of Congress
ISBN:
Size: 16,34 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
Read: 998
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Books And Pamphlets Including Serials And Contributions To Periodicals

Author: Library of Congress. Copyright Office
Editor:
ISBN:
Size: 14,74 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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Catalog Of Copyright Entries Third Series

Author: Library of Congress. Copyright Office
Editor:
ISBN:
Size: 13,78 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Docs
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The record of each copyright registration listed in the Catalog includes a description of the work copyrighted and data relating to the copyright claim (the name of the copyright claimant as given in the application for registration, the copyright date, the copyright registration number, etc.).

Daytrips Italy

Author: Earl Steinbicker
Editor: Hastings House Book Publishers
ISBN: 9780803893436
Size: 18,42 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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Birnbaum S Venice 1992

Author: Stephen Birnbaum
Editor:
ISBN: 9780062780300
Size: 17,71 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Docs
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Going Places

Author: Gregory Hayes
Editor: Harvard, Mass. : Harvard Common Press
ISBN:
Size: 17,16 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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Don't waste hours sifting through the wrong books. This book has done all that work for you.

Food And Knowledge In Renaissance Italy

Author: Deborah L Krohn
Editor: Routledge
ISBN: 1317134567
Size: 16,77 MB
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Though Bartolomeo Scappi's Opera (1570), the first illustrated cookbook, is well known to historians of food, up to now there has been no study of its illustrations, unique in printed books through the early seventeenth century. In Food and Knowledge in Renaissance Italy, Krohn both treats the illustrations in Scappi's cookbook as visual evidence for a lost material reality; and through the illustrations, including several newly-discovered hand-colored examples, connects Scappi's Opera with other types of late Renaissance illustrated books. What emerges from both of these approaches is a new way of thinking about the place of cookbooks in the history of knowledge. Krohn argues that with the increasing professionalization of many skills and trades, Scappi was at the vanguard of a new way of looking not just at the kitchen-as workshop or laboratory-but at the ways in which artisanal knowledge was visualized and disseminated by a range of craftsmen, from engineers to architects. The recipes in Scappi's Opera belong on the one hand to a genre of cookery books, household manuals, and courtesy books that was well established by the middle of the sixteenth century, but the illustrations suggest connections to an entirely different and emergent world of knowledge. It is through study of the illustrations that these connections are discerned, explained, and interpreted. As one of the most important cookbooks for early modern Europe, the time is ripe for a focused study of Scappi's Opera in the various contexts in which Krohn frames it: book history, antiquarianism, and visual studies.