Hmm I used to have a canadian outback mining company's (late 19th Century) recipie for Moose stew.
It's incredients list started with: 1 x Moose (diced)
I'll have as hunt and see if I still have it!
From: British archaeology discussion list on behalf of David Debono
Sent: Thu 25/09/2008 10:58
To: [log in to unmask]
Subject: Re: What do archaeologists eat - was wikicook cookbook
Completely agree with the variety that can be cooked over a fire. The
"all-in-one-cauldron" is okay but with a bit of imagination and more than
one type of cooking receptacle much more can quite easily be achieved.
> -----Original Message-----
> From: British archaeology discussion list
> [mailto:[log in to unmask]] On Behalf Of Andy Norfolk
> Sent: 25 September 2008 09:54
> To: [log in to unmask]
> Subject: Re: [BRITARCH] What do archaeologists eat - was
> wikicook cookbook
> Well - I have done some mass outdoor catering and it seems to
> be perfectly possible to cook a decent meal containing a
> variety of ingredients and courses on an open fire for a
> large number of people.
> All you need is time (it always seems to take longer than you
> expect) and a bit of help. The one thing I wasn't good at
> figuring out was how much to cook... The numbers who wanted
> meals tended to fluctuate and of course no one passed on any
> idea of how many might want to eat.
> I didn't do this that much, or for very long, and the recipes
> tended to be of the 'well we've got some of this and some of
> that so let's cook em together' variety.
> Andy N
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