Domestic Economy, and Cookery: For Rich and Poor; Containing an Account of the Best English, Scotch, French, Oriental, and Other Foreign Dishes; Preparations of Broths and Milks for Consumption; Receipts for Sea-faring Men, Travellers, and Children's Food : Together with Estimates and Comparisons of Dinners and Dishes ...
allspice almonds anchovies apples bacon bain-marie bake beat beef blanch boil bones braise bread brown butter cakes carrots chitterlings clove clove of garlic cold colour cook cover cream crums currants dish dressed eggs excellent farce fillets fire fish flavour flour fowl fresh fricassée fried fruit garlic garnish glaze gravy half a pound jelly juice lard lemon-juice let it cool liver mace marinade meat milk minced mould mushrooms mutton nice nutmeg onions ounces oven oysters parings parsley paste pepper pickle pieces pillau pint port wine potatoes powder Prepare pudding puff paste quantity quart ragoût rasped rice roasted salads salt sauce scallions season serve shalot sift sugar simmer skin slices soup spices spoonful stew stewpan strain strew sugar sweet herbs sweetbreads thicken truffle turnips veal vegetables venison vinegar wine yolks
Page 12 - When goods increase, they are increased that eat them: and what good is there to the owners thereof, saving the beholding of them with their eyes?
Page 21 - Have therefore ever more care that thou be beloved of thy wife, rather than thyself besotted on her ; and thou shalt judge of her love by these two observations: first, if thou perceive she have a care of thy estate, and exercise herself therein ; the other, if she study to please thee, and be sweet unto thee in conversation, without thy instruction; for love needs no teaching nor precept.
Page 99 - Be not among winebibbers, among riotous eaters of flesh ; for the drunkard and glutton shall come to poverty, and drowsiness shall clothe a man with rags.
Page 543 - Prepared calves-feet, apples, currants, raisins, and sugar, of each a pound ; beef suet, two pounds; with a rasped nutmeg, a quarter of an ounce of cloves, a quarter of an ounce of cinnamon, lemon zest, and a little salt.
Page 1 - SIR EDWARD SEAWARD'S NARRATIVE OF HIS SHIPWRECK, and consequent Discovery of certain Islands in the Caribbean Sea: with a detail of many extraordinary and highly interesting Events in his Life, from 1733 to 1749. as written in his own Diary. Edited by Miss JANE PORTER.
Page 12 - TREATISE ON ROADS; Wherein the Principles on which Roads should be made are explained and illustrated by the Plans, Specifications, and Contracts made use of by Thomas Telford, Esq. on the Holy-head Road.
Page 12 - Domestic Duties, or Instructions to Young Married Ladies on the Management of their Households, and the Regulation of their Conduct in the various Relations and Duties of Married Life. By Mrs. W.