Fennil-roots, colts foot, agrimony, betony, large mace, white sander slic't in thin slices the weight of six pence, made with a chicken and a crust of manchet, take it morning and evening.
Violet leaves, wild tansie, succory-roots, large mace, raisins, and damask prunes boil'd with a chicken and a crust of bread.
Sometimes broth made of a chop of mutton, veal, or chicken, French barley, raisins, currans, capers, succory root, parsley roots, fennil-roots, balm, borrage, bugloss, endive, tamarisk, harts-horn, ivory, yellow sanders, and fumitory, put to these all (or some) in a moderate quantity.
Otherways, a sprig of rosemary, violet-leaves, tyme, mace, succory, raisins, and a crust of bread.
To make a Paste for a Consumption.
Take the brawn of a roasted capon, the brawn of two partridges, two rails, two quails, and twelve sparrows all roasted; take the brawns from the bones, and beat them in a stone mortar with two ounces, of the pith of roast veal, a quarter of a pound of pistaches, half a dram of ambergriece, a grain of musk, and a pound of white sugar-candy beaten fine; beat all these in a mortar to a perfect paste, now and then putting in a spoonful of goats milk, also two or three grains of bezoar; when you have beaten all to a perfect paste, make it into little round cakes, and bake them on a sheet of white paper.
To make a Jelly for a Consumption of the Lungs.
Take half a pound of ising glass, as much harts-horn, an ounce of cinamon, an ounce of nutmegs, a few cloves, a pound of sugar, a stick of liquoras, four blades of large mace, a pound of prunes, an ounce of ginger, a little red sanders, and as much rubarb as will lie on a six pence, boil the foresaid in a gallon of water, and a pint of claret till a pint be wasted or boil'd away, boil them on a soft fire close covered, and slice all your spices very thin.
An excellent Water for a Consumption.
Take a pint of new milk, and a pint of good red wine, the yolks of twenty four new laid eggs raw, and dissolved in the foresaid liquors; then have as much fine slic't manchet as will drink up all this liquor, put it into a fair rose-still with a soft fire, and being distilled, take this water in all drinks and pottages the sick party shall eat, or the quantity of a spoonful at a draught in beer, in one month it will recover any Consumption.
Other drink for a Consumption.
Take a gallon of running water of ale measure, put to it an ounce of cinamon, an ounce of cloves, an ounce of mace, and a dram of acter-roots, boil this liquor till it come to three quarts, and let the party daily drink of it till he mends.
To make an excellent Broth or Drink for a Sick Body.
Take a good fleshy capon, take the flesh from the bones, or chop it in pieces very small, and not wash it; then put them in a rose still with slics of lemon-peel, wood-sorrel, or other herbs according to the Physitians direction; being distilled, give it to the weak party to drink.
Or soak them in malmsey and some capon broth before you distill them.
To make a strong Broth for a Sick Party.
Roast a leg of mutton, save the gravy, and being roasted prick it, and press out the gravy with a wooden press; put all the gravy into a silver porrenger or piece, with the juyce of an orange and sugar, warm it on the coals, and give it the weak party.
Thus you may do a roast or boil'd capon, partridge, pheasant, or chicken, take the flesh from the bones, and stamp it in a stone or wooden mortar, with some crumbs of fine manchet, strained with capon broth, or without bread, and put the yolk of an egg, juyce of orange, lemon, or grape verjuyce and sugar.
To make China Broth.
Take an ounce of China thin slic't, put it in a pipkin of fair water, with a little veal or chicken, stopped close in pipkin, let it stand 4 and twenty hours on the embers but not boil; then put to it colts foot, scabious-maiden-hair, violet leaves half a handful, candied eringo, and 2 or 3 marsh mallows, boil them on a soft fire till the third part be wasted, then put in a crust of manchet, a little mace, a few raisins of the sun stoned, and let it boil a while longer. Take of this broth every morning half a pint for a month, then leave it a month, & use it again.
China Broth otherways.
Take 2 ounces of China root thin sliced, and half an ounce of long pepper bruised; then take of balm, tyme, sage, marjoram, nepe, and smalk, of each two slices, clary, a hanful of cowslips, a pint of cowslip water, and 3 blades of mace; put all into a new and well glazed pipkin of 4 quarts, & as much fair water as will fill the pipkin, close it up with paste and let it on the embers to warm, but not to boil; let it stand thus soaking 4 and twenty hours; then take it off, and put to it a good big cock chickens, calves foot, a knuckle of mutton, and a little salt; stew all with a gentle fire to a pottle, scum it very clean & being boil'd strain the clearest from the dregs & drink of it every morning half a pint blood-warm.
To make Almond Milk against a hot Disease.
Boil half a pound of French barley in 3 several waters, keep the last water to make your milk of, then stamp half a pound of almonds with a little of the same water to keep them from oyling; being finely beaten, strain it whith the rest of the barley water, put some hard sugar to it, boil it a little, and give it the party warm.
An excellent Restorative for a weak back.
Take clary, dates, the pith of an oxe, and chop them together, put some cream to them, eggs, grated bread, and a little white saunders, temper them all well together fry them, and eat it in the morning fasting.
Otherways, take the leaves of clary and nepe, fry them with yolks of eggs, and eat them to break fast.
* * * * * * * * *
Excellent Ways for Feeding of Poultrey.
To feed Chickens.
If you will have fat crammed chickens, coop them up when the dam hath forsaken them, the best cramming for them is wheat-meal and milk made into dough the crams steeped in milk, and so thrust down their throats; but in any case let the crams be small and well wet, for fear you choak them. Fourteen days will feed a chicken sufficiently.
To feed Capons.
Either at the barn doors with scraps of corn and chavings of pulse, or else in pens in the house, by cramming them, which is the most dainty. The best way to cram a capon (setting all strange inventions apart) is to take barley meal, reasonably sifted, and mixing it with new milk, make it into good stiff dough; than make it into long crams thickest in the middle, & small at both ends, then wetting them in luke-warm milk, giue the capon a full gorge thereof three times a day morning noon, and night, and he will in a fortnight or three weeks be as fat as any man need to eat.
The ordering of Goslings.
After they are hatched you shall keep them in the house ten or twelve days, and feed them with curds, scalded chippins, or barley meal in milk knodden and broken, also ground malt is exceeding good, or any bran that is scalded in water, milk, or tappings of drink. After they have got a little strength, you may let them go abroad with a keeper five or six hours in a day, and let the dam at her leisure entice them into the water; then bring them in, and put them up, and thus order them till they be able to defend themselves from vermine. After a gosling is a month or six weeks old you may put it up to feed for a green goose, & it will be perfectly fed in another month following; and to feed them, there is no better meat then skeg oats boil'd, and given plenty thereof thrice a day, morning, noon, and night, with good store of milk, or milk and water mixt together to drink.
For fatting of elder Geese.
For elder geese which are five or six months old, having been in the stubble fields after harvest, and got into good flesh, you shall then choose out such geese as you would feed, and put them in several Pens which are close and dark, and there feed them thrice a day with good store of oats, or spelted beans, and give them to drink water and barly meal mixt together, which must evermore stand before them. This will in three weeks feed a goose so fat as is needfull.
The fatting of Ducklings.
You may make them fat in three weeks giving them any kind of pulse or grain, and good store of water.
Fatting of Swans and Cygnets.
For Swans and their feeding, where they build their nests, you shall suffer them to remain undisturbed, and it will be sufficient because they can better order themselves in that business than any man.
Feed your Cygnets in all sorts as you feed your Geese, and they will be through fat in seven or eight weeks. If you will have them sooner fat, you shall feed them in some pond hedged, or placed in for that purpose.
Of fatting Turkies.
For the fatting of turkies sodden barley is excellent, or sodden oats for the first fortnight, and then for another fortnight cram them in all sorts as you cram your capon, and they will be fat beyond measure. Now for their infirmities, when they are at liberty, they are so good Physitians for themselves, that they will never trouble their owners; but being coopt up you must cure them as you do pullets. Their eggs are exceeding wholesome to eat, and restore nature decayed wonderfully.
Having a little dry ground where they may sit and prune themselves, place two troughs, one full of barley and water, and the other full of old dried malt wherein they may feed at their pleasure. Thus doing, they will be fat in less than a month: but you must turn his walks daily.
Of nourishing and fatting Herns, Puets, Gulls, and Bitterns.
Herns are nourished for two causes, either for Noblemens sports, to make trains for the entering their hawks, or else to furnish the table at great feasts; the manner of bringing them up with the least charge, is to take them out of their nests before they can flie, and put them into a large high barn, where there is many high cross beams for them to pearch on; then to have on the flour divers square boards with rings in them, and between every board which should be two yards square, to place round shallow tubs full of water, then to the boards you shall tye great gobbits of dogs flesh, cut from the bones, according to the number which you feed, and be sure to keep the house sweet, and shift the water often, only the house must be made so, that it may rain in now and then, in which the hern will take much delight; but if you feed her for the dish, then you shall feed them with livers, and the entrals of beasts, and such like cut in great gobbits.
To feed Codwits, Knots, Gray-Plovers, or Curlews.
Take fine chilter-wheat, and give them water thrice a day, morning, noon, and night; which will be very effectual; but if you intend to have them extraordinary crammed fowl, then you shall take the finest drest wheat-meal, and mixing it with milk, make it into paste, and ever as you knead it, sprinkle into the grains of small chilter-wheat, till the paste be fully mixt therewith; then make little small crams thereof, and dipping them in water, give to every fowl according to his bigness, and let his gorge be well filled: do thus as oft as you shall find their gorges empty, and in one fortnight they will be fed beyond measure, and with these crams you may feed any fowl of what kind or nature soever.
Feed them with good wheat and water, give them thrice a day, morning, noon, and night; if you will have them very fat & crammed fowl, take fine wheat meal & mix it with milk, & make it into paste, and as you knead it, put in some corns of wheat sprinkled in amongst the paste till the paste be fully mixt therewith; then make little small crams thereof, and dipping them in water, give to every fowl according to his bigness, and that his gorge be well filled: do thus as oft as you shall find their gorges empty, and in one fortnight they will be fed very fat; with these crams you may feed any fowl of what kind or nature soever.
To feed Black-Birds Thrushes, Felfares, or any small Birds whatsoever.
Being taken old and wild, it is good to have some of their kinds tame to mix among them, and then putting them into great cages of three or four yards square, to have divers troughs placed therein, some filled with haws, some with hemp seed, and some with water, that the tame teaching the wild to eat, and the wild finding such change and alteration of food, they will in twelve or fourteen days grow exceeding fat, and fit for the kitchen.
To feed Olines.
Put them into a fine room where they may have air, give them water, and feed them with white bread boiled in good milk, and in one week or ten days they will be extraordinary fat.
To feed Pewets.
Feed them in a place where they may have the air, set them good store of water, and feed them with sheeps lungs cut small into little bits, give it them on boards, and sometimes feed them with shrimps where they are near the sea, and in one fortnight they will be fat if they be followed with meat. Then two or three days before you spend them give them cheese curd to purge them.
The feedings of Pheasant, Partridge, Quails, and Wheat Ears.
Feed them with good wheat and water, this given them thrice a day, morning noon, and night, will do it very effectually; but if you intend to have them extraordinary crammed fowl, then take the finest drest wheatmeal, mix it with milk, and make into paste, ever as you knead it, sprinkle in the grains of corns of wheat, till the paste be full mixt there with; then make little small crams, dip them in water, and give to every fowl according to his bigness, that his gorge be well filled; do thus as often as you shall find his gorge empty, and in one fortnight they will be fed beyond measure. Thus you may feed turtle Doves.
[Transcriber's Note: Alphabetization in the Table is unchanged.]
Andolians. page 22 Almond Pudding 181 Almond Leach 209 Almond Custard 237 Almond Tart 241 Almond Bread, Biskets and Cakes 269 Almond cream 280 Almond cheese 281 Almond caudle 423 Apricocks baked 251 Apricocks preserved Ibid. Ambergriece cakes 270 Apple cream 277 Aleberry 423 Artichocks baked 261 Artichocks stewed 448 Artichocks fryed 448, 449
Barley Broth 13 Broth stewed 14, 15 Bisk divers ways 5, 6, 7, 8, 47 Bisk or Batalia Pye 211 Beef fillet roasted 113 Beef roasted to pickle 116 Beef collops stewed 117 Beef carbonado'd 119 Beef baked red deer fashion 121 Beef minced Pyes 122 Bullocks cheeks souced 199 Boar wild baked 299 Brawn broil'd 169 Brawn boil'd Ibid. Brawn souc't 192 Brawn of Pig 193 Brawn garnisht 194 Breading of meats and fowls 136 Bacon gammon baked 227 Bread the French fashion 239 Biscket bread 273 Bisquite du Roy Ibid. Bean bread 274 Beer buttered 432 Barberries preserved 254 Blamanger 297, 298 Blanch manchet in a frying pan 446
Calves head boil'd 129 Calves head souced 130 Calves head roasted Ibid. Calves head hashed 133 Calves head broil'd 134 Calves head baked 131 Calves foot pye 132 Calves head roasted with Oysters 131, 143 Calves feet roasted 134 Calves chaldron baked 219 Capons in pottage 67 Capons souc't 197 Calves chaldron in minced Pyes. 220 Capons boil'd 64, 67, 85 Capons fillings raw 30 Cocks boil'd 62 Cock stewed against a Consumption 450 Chicken pye 212, 213 Chickens peeping boil'd 57 Chickens how to feed them 456 China broth 454, 455 Capilotadoes or Made Dishes 5 Collops and eggs 169 Collops like bacon of Marchpane. 268 Cucumbers pickled 163 Colliflowers buttered 427 Custards how to make them 257 Custards without eggs Ibid. Cheescakes how to make them 287, 288 Cheescakes without Milk 298 Cheesecakes in the Italian fashion 290, 291 Cream and fresh Cheese 292 Codling cream 177 Cast cream 282 Clouted Cream Ibid. Cabbidge cream 284 Cream tart 248 Cherry tart 246 Cherries preserved 253 Cake a very good one 238 Cracknels, 272 Carp boil'd in carbolion 301 Carp bisk 303 Carp stewed 305 Carp stewed the French way 306, 307 Carp broth 309 Carp in stoffado 301 Carp hashed Ibid. Carp marinated 311 Carp broil'd 312 Carp roasted 313 Carp Pye 314 Carp pie minc't with eels 316 Carp baked the French way Ibid. Conger boil'd 359 Conger stewed 360 Conger marinated Ibid. Conger souc't Ibid. Conger roasted 361 Conger broil'd Ibid. Conger fryed 362 Conger baked Ibid. Cockles stewed 399, 400 Crabs stewed 410 Crabs buttered Ibid. Crabs hashed 411 Crabs farced Ibid. Crabs boil'd 412 Crabs fryed Ibid. Crabs baked 413 Crab minced Pyes 414
Deer red roasted 144 Deer red baked 228 Deer fallow baked 229 Dish in the Italian way 249 Damsin tart 247 Damsins preserved 253 Ducklings how to fat them 457
Entre de table, a French dish 9 Eggs fryed 169 Eggs fryed as round as a ball Ibid. Egg caudle 433 Eggs dressed hard 435 Eggs buttered 436 Egg bisk Ibid. Eggs in Moon shine 437 Eggs in the Spanish fashion, call'd, Wivos qme uidos 438 Eggs in the Portugal fashion Ibid. Eggs a-la-Hugenotte 439 Eggs in fashion of a Tansie Ibid. Eggs and Almonds 440 Eggs broil'd Ibid. Eggs poached 440, 441 Eggs, grand farced dish 442 Eggs compounded as big as twenty Eggs 443 Eggs buttered on toasts Ibid. Eggs buttered in the Polonian way 445 Egg minced pyes Ibid. Eggs or Quelque shose 446 Eggs fricase 447 Eels boil'd 350 Eels stewed 351 Eels in Stoffado 352 Eels souced or jellied 353 Eels hashed 355 Eels broiled Ibid. Eels roasted 355, 356 Eels baked 356, 357 Eel minced Pies. 358
Fritters how to make them 170 Fritters in the Italian fasion 171 Fritters of arms 172 Fried dishes of divers forms Ibid. Fried pasties, balls, or tosts ib. French tart 248 French Barley Cream 287 Florentine of tongues 259 Florentine of Partridg or capon 260 Florentine without paste 261 Flounders calvered 346 Frogs baked 418 Furmety. 420 Fowl hashed 43 Fowl farced 30, 31 Farcing in the Spanish Fashion 32 Farcing French bread, called Pinemolet 34 Fricase a rare one 67 Flowers pickled 164 Flowers candied Ibid.
Grapes and Gooseberries pickled 164 Grapes preserved 253 Gooseberries preserved 254 Gooseberry Cream 279 Ginger bread 275 Geese boil'd 89 Goose giblets boil'd 91 Goslings how to order them 457 Geese old ones to fat them ib.
Hashes all manner of ways 38, 39, 40, 41 Hashes of Scotch collops 79 Hare hashed 45, 60 Hares roasted 147 Hares four baked in a pie 222 Hares three in a pye Ibid. Hare baked with a pudding in his belly 223 Hens roasted 149 Hip tart 245 Herring minced Pies 381 Haberdine pyes Ibid. Hogs feet jellied 201 Herns to nourish and fat them 458
Jelly crystal 202 Jelly of several colours Ibid. Jelly as white as snow 205 Jellies for souces 206 Jelly of harts-horn 207 Jelly for a consumption Ibid. Jelly for a consumption of the Lungs 453 Jelly for weakness in the back 208 Jumballs 271 Italian chips 273 Ipocras 275
Lambs head boil'd 135 Lambs head in white broth 134 Lambs stones fryed 168 Land or Sea fowl boiled 72, 73, 74, 75 Leach with Almonds 285 Lamprey how to bake 347, 348, 349 Links how to make 96 Lemons pickled 164 Loaves buttered 428 Lump baked 363 Ling pyes 381 Lobsters stewed 401 Lobsters hashed 402 Lobsters baked 403 Lobsters farced Ibid. Lobsters marinated 404 Lobsters broil'd Ibid. Lobsters roasted 405 Lobsters fryed 406 Lobsters baked Ibid. Lobsters pickled 408 Lobsters jellied Ibid.
Marrow pyes 3, 4, 5 Marrow puddings 23, 24 Maremaid pye 220, 221 Made dish of tongues 270 Made dish of Spinage 262 Made dish of barberries 263 Made dish of Frogs 264 Made dish of marrow Ibid. Made dish of rice Ibid. Made dish of Blanchmanger 266 Made dish of butter and eggs 266 Made dish of curds Ibid. Made dish of Oysters 396 Marchpane 267 Mead 275 Metheglin 276 Mackeroons 272 Melacatoons baked 251 Melacatoons preserved 252 Medlar tart 246 Minced pies of Veal, Mutton Beef, &c. 232 Minced pyes in the French fashion 233 Minced pies in the Italian fashion Ibid. Mutton Legs farced 30 Mutton shoulder hashed 58 Mutton shoulder roasted 137, 138 Mutton or Veal stewed 15 Mutton shoulder stewed 78 Mutton or veal stewed 51, 52 Mutton chines boil'd 11, 12 Mutton carbonadoed 166 Mutton boil'd 49, 50 Mustard how to make it 156 Mustard of Dijon Ibid. Mustard in cakes 157 Musquedines 271 Mullet souc't 340 Mullet marinated 341 Mullet broil'd 342 Mullet fryed 343 Mullet baked Ibid. Mushrooms fryed 397 Mushrooms in the italian fashion Ibid. Mushrooms stewed 398 Mushrooms broil'd 399 Muskles stewed 400 Muskles fryed 401 Muskle Pyes Ibid.
Neats tongue boil'd 42, 43 Neats tongue in stoffado 106 Neats tongues stewed Ibid. Neats tongue in Brodo lardiero 109 Neats tongue roasted 110 Neats tongue hashed 40, 41 Neats tongue bak't 111, 112 Neats feet larded and roasted Norfolk fool.
Olio Podrida 1 Olines of Beef 118 Olines of a Leg of Veal 142 Oline pye 225 Olines how to feed them 460 Oatmeal Caudle 423 Omlets of Eggs 430, 431 Onions buttered 426 Oysters stewed the french way 383 Oysters stewed otherways 384 Oyster pottage 385 Oysters hashed Ibid. Oysters marinated 386 Oysters in stoffado 387 Oysters jellied 388 Oysters pickled Ibid. Oysters souc't 389 Oysters roasted 390 Oysters broil'd 391 Oysters fryed 392 Oysters baked 393 Oyster mince pies 395 Oxe cheeks boil'd 97 Oxe cheeks in stoffado 98 Oxe cheeks baked 218
Partridge hashed 60 Partridge how to feed them 461 Paste how to make it 256 Paste royal 257 Paste for made dishes in Lent Ibid. Puff-paste 257, 258 Paste of Violets, Cowslips, &c. 267 Paste for a Consumption 453 Pallets of Oxe how to dress them 100 Pallit pottage 102 Pallets rosted Ibid. Pallets in Jellies 103 Pallets bak't 104 Pancakes 174 Panadoes 424 Pap 297 Pease tarts 245 Pease cod dish in Puff paste 263 Pease pottage 421 Peaches preserved 252 Pewets to nourish them 458 Pheasants how to feed them 461 Pheasant baked 214 Pinemolet 9 Pie extraordinary, or a bride pye 234 Pie of pippins 242 Pippins preserved 244 Pig roasted with hair on 145 Pig roasted otherways 146 Pig souc't 194 Pig jellied 196 Pig distilled against a Consumption 451 Pigeons boil'd 76, 93 Pigeons baked 214 Pike boil'd 319, 320 Pike stewed 323 Pike hashed 324 Pike souc't 325 Pike jellied 326, 327 Pike roasted 328 Pike fried 329 Pike boil'd Ibid. Pike bak't 330 Plumb cream 278 Plaice boil'd or stewed 346 Plovers how to feed them 459 Pork boil'd 167, 168 Pork roasted 145 Pottages 77, 78 Pottage in the french fashion 94 Pottage without any sight of herbs Ibid. Pottage called skink 115 Pottage of ellicksanders 421 Pottage of onions 422 Pottage of almonds Ibid. Pottage of grewel 419 Pottage of rice 420 Pottage of milk Ibid. Potatoes baked 261 Portugal tarts for banquettings 267 Posset how to make it 292 Posset of Sack 293 Posset compounded 424 Posset simple 425 Posset of herbs Ibid. Puffs the French way Ibid. Prawns stewed 401 Preserved green fruits 255 Pudding of several sorts 21, 22, 23 Pudding of Turkey or Capon 24 Puddings of Liver 26 Puddings of heifers udder ib. Puddings black 126, 190 Pudding in a breast of Veal 140, 185 Pudding boil'd 177 Pudding of cream 178 Pudding of sweet herbs Ibid. Pudding in hast 179 Pudding quaking Ibid. Pudding shaking 180 Pudding of rice 182 Pudding of cinamon 183 Pudding haggas 25, 183 Pudding cheveridge Ibid. Pudding liveridge 84 Pudding of swan or goose Ib. Pudding of wine in guts 185 Pudding in the Italian Fashion 186 Pudding the French way Ib. Pudding of swine lights 187 Pudding of oatmeal Ibid. Pudding pyes of oatmeal 188 Pudding baked 189 Puddings white 191 Pullets stewed against a Consumption 451 Pyramides cream 286
Quinces pickled 163 Quince Pyes 240 Quince tarts 241 Quince cream 278 Quinces buttered 427 Quodling pye 249 Quails how to feed them 461
Rasberies preserv'd 254 Rabbits hashed 48, 54 Restorative for a weak back 455 Rice tart 245 Rice cream 285 Rice buttered 428 Roots farced 27
Sauce for green geese 92 Sauce for Land fowl 93, 151 Sauce for roast mutton 139 Sauce for roast veal 144 Sauce for red deer Ibid. Sauce for Rabbits 148 Sauce for Hens 149, 150 Sauce for Chickens 150 Sauce for Pidgeons 151 Sauce for a Goose 152 Sauce for a Duck 153 Sauce for a Sea Fowl Ibid. Sauce for roast Salmon 338 Sausages 36, 37, 95 Sausages Bolonia 127 Sausage for jelly 208 Sallet grand of minc't fowl 92 Sallet grand of divers compound 158, 159, 160 Sallet of scurvy grass 161 Sallet of elixander buds 262 Scoch collops of mutton 59 Salmon calvered 331 Salmon stewed 332 Salmon pickled 333 Salmon hashed Ibid. Salmon marinated 334 Salmon in stoffado Ibid. Salmon fryed 335 Salmon roasted 339 Salmon broil'd or roasted in stoffado. 337 Salmon baked 338 Salmon, chewits, or minced pyes 339 Salmon Lumber pye 340 Sack cream 283 Stone cream 284 Snow cream 279 Scollops stewed 400 Sea fowl bak'd 215 Silabub an excellent way 295 Shell bread 274 Snails stewed 415 Snails fryed 216 Snails hashed Ibid. Snails in pottage 417 Snaile back'd 418 Snites boil'd 62 Soals boil'd 363 Soals stewed 364 Soals souc'd 365 Soals jellied Ibid. Soals roasted 366 Soops of spinage 246 Soops of carrots Ibid. Soops of artichocks Ibid. Souce veal lamb, or mutton 198 Sparagus to keep all the year 210 Sparagus buttered 427 Spinage tart 247 Steak pye 226 Steak pyes the french way 227 Strawberry tart 246 Sturgeon boil'd 367 Sturgeon buttered 368 Sturgeon hashed Ibid. Sturgeon marinated Ibid. Sturgeon farced 369 Sturgeon whole in stoffado ib Sturgeon souc't 370 Sturgeon broil'd Ibid. Sturgeon fryed 371 Sturgeon roasted Ibid. Sturgeon olines of it 372 Sturgeon baked 373, 374, 375 Sturgeon minc't pies 376, 377 Sturgeon lumber pie 378 Sturgeon baked with farcings Ibid. Sturgeon olio 389 Sugar plate 271 Swans how to fat them 458 Sweet-bread pies 231
Tansey how to make 174 Taffety tart 246 Tart stuff of several colours 249, 250, 251 Tortelleti, or little pasties 83, 84 Tosts how to make them 175 Toasts cinamon 176 Toasts the French way Ibid. Tortoise how to dress it 414 Tripes how to dress them 127 Trotter pie 242 Triffel how to make it 292 Turkish dish of meat 116 Turkey baked 214 Turkies how to fat them 458 Turbut boil'd 345 Turbut souc't Ibid. Turbut stewed or fryed 346
Veal breast farced 20 Veal breast boil'd Ibid. Veal breast roasted 141 Veal breast, loin, or rack baked 225 Veal leg boil'd 17, 18 Veal leg farced 19 Veal chines boil'd 10 Veal loin roasted 141 Veal broil'd 167 Veal hashed 44 Veal farced 28, 29, 31 Venison broil'd 168 Venison tainted how to preserve it 230, 231 Udders baked 124 Verjuyce how to make it 156 Vinegar to make it 154 Rose Vinegar 155 Pepper Vinegar Ibid. Umble pies 231
Warden tarts 245 Water for a Consumption 453 Wossel to make it 296 Wheat-ears how to feed them 461 Whip cream 284 Wheat leach of cream 285 White-pot to make it 295 Woodcocks boil'd 62, 86 Woodcocks roasted 148
Books Printed for Obadiah Blagrave at the Black Bear in St. Pauls Church-Yard.
Doctor Gell's Remains; being sundry pious and learned Notes and Observations on the whole New Testament Opening and Explaining all the Difficulties therein; wherein our Saviour Jesus Christ is yesterday, to day, and the same for ever. Illustrated by that Learned and Judicious Man Dr. Robert Gell Rector of Mary Aldermary, London, in Folio.
Christian Religions Appeal from the groundless prejudice of the Scepticks to the Bar of common Reason; Wherein is proved that the Apostles did not delude the World. 2. Nor were themselves deluded. 3. Scripture matters of Faith have the best evidence. 4. The Divinity of Scripture is as demonstrable as the being of a Deity. By John Smith Rector of St. Mary in Colchester, in Folio.
An Exposition on the Ten Commandments and the Lords Prayer. By Mr. Edward Elton, in 4[o].
Saint Clemont the Blessed Apostle St. Paul's Fellow Labourer in the Gospel, his Epistle to the Corinthians. Translated out of the Greek, in 4[o].
A Sermon Preached before the King at Windsor Castle. By Richard Meggot, D.D. in 4[o].
A Sermon Preached before the Right Honourble the Lord Mayor and Aldermen of the City of London, January the 30th. 1674. By Richard Meggot, D.D. in 4[o].
A Sermon Preached to the Artillery Company at St. May Le Bow, Sept. 13. 1676. By Richard Meggot, D.D. in 4[o].
The Case of Joram; a Sermon Preached before the House of Peers in the Abby-Church at Westminster, Jan. 30. 1674. By Seth Ward Lord Bishop of Sarum.
A Sermon Preached at the Funeral of George Lord General Monk. By Seth Ward Lord Bishop of Sarum, in 4[o].
A Sermon Preached at the Funeral of that faithful Servant of Christ Dr. Robert Breton, Pastor of Debtford in the Conty of Kent, on March. 24. 36. By Rich. Parr, D.D. of Camberwell in the County of Surrey, in 4[o].
Weighty Reasons for tender and Consciencious Protestants to be in Union and Communion with the Church of England, and not to forsake the publick Assemblies, as the only means to prevent the Growth of Popery; in severol Sermons on 1 Cor. 1. 10. That ye all speak the same things, and that there be no divisions among you, but that ye be perfectly joyned together in the same Mind, and in the same Judgment, on Heb. 10. 25. not forsaking the Assembling of our selves together, as the manner of some is; in 8[o] large.
The Psalms of King David paraphrased, and turned into English Verse, according to the common Meetre, as they are usually Sung in parish Churches, by Miles Smith; in 8[o] large.
The Evangelical Communicant in the Eucharistical Sacrament, or a Treatise declaring who is fit to receive the Supper of the Lord, by Philip Goodwin; in 8[o].
A Treatise of the Sabbath-day, shewing how it should be sanctified by all persons, by Philip Goodwin, M.A.
A Fountain of Tears, empying it self into three Rivulets, viz. Of Compunction, Compassion, Devotion; or Sobs of Nature sanctified by Grace. Languaged in several Soliloquies and prayers upon various Subjects, for the benefit of all that are in Affliction, and particularly for these present times, by John Featley, Chaplain to His Majesty.
A Course of Catechising, or the Marrow of all Authors as have Writ or Commented on the Church Catechism; in 8[o].
A more shorter Explanation of the Church Catechism, fitted for the meanest capacity in 8[o] price 2 d. by Dr. Combar.
The Life and Death of that Reverend Divine Dr. Fuller, Author of the Book called the holy War and State; in 8[o].
Fons Lachrymarum, or a Fountain of Tears; from whence doth flow Englands complaint, Jeremiah's Lamentations, paraphrased with Divine meditations, by John Quarles; in 8[o].
Gregory Father Grey-beard with his Vizard pull'd off, or News from the Cabal, in some Reflections upon a late Book, entituled, The Rehearsal Transprosed after the fashion it now obtains; in a Letter to Mr Roger L'Estrange; in 8[o].
Grounds and occasions of the Contempt of the Clergy with the severall Answers to Hobbs.
A good Companion, or a Meditation upon Death, by William Winstandly; in 12[o]s.
Select Thoughts, or Choice Helps for a Pious Spirit, a Century of Divine Breathings for a Ravished Soul, beholding the excellency of her Lord Jesus: To which is added the Breathings of the Devout Soul, by Jos. Hall Bishop of Norwich; in 12[o].
The Remedies of Discontent, or a Treatise of Contentation; very fit for these present times; by Jos. Hall Bishop of Norwich; 12[o].
The admired piece of Physiognomy and Chyromancy, Mataposcopacy, the Symmetrical proportions and Signal Moles of the Body fully and accurately explained, with their Natural predictive significations both to Men and Women, being delightful and profitable; with the Subject of Dreams made plain: Whereunto is added the Art of Memory, by Richard Saunders; in folio: Illustrated with Cuts and Figures.
The Sphere of Marcus Manelius made an English Poem; with Learned Annotations, and a long Appendix: reciting the Names of Ancient and Modern Astronomers; with some thing memorable of them: Illustrated with Copper-Cuts. By Edward Sherborne Esq, in Folio.
Observations upon Military and Political Affairs: Written by the most Honourable George Duke of Albemarle; in Folio: Published by Authority.
Modern Fortification, or the Elements of Military Architecture, practised and designed by the latest and most experienced Engineers of this last Age, Italian, French, Dutch and English; and the manner of Defending and Besieging Forts and Places; with the use of a Joynt Ruler or Sector, for the speedy description of any Fortification; by Sir Jonas Moore Knight, Master Surveyor.
A General Treatise of Artillery or Great Ordnance: Writ in Italian by Tomaso Morety of Brescia, Engineer; first to the Emperor, and now to the most serene Republick of Venice, translated into English, with Notes thereupon; and some addition out of French for Sea-Gunners. By Sir Jonas Moore Knight: With an Appendix of Artificial Fire-works of War and Delight; by Sir Abraham Dager Knight, Engineer: Illustrated with divers Cuts.
A Mathematical Compendium, or Useful Practices in Arithmetick, Geometry and Astronomy, Geography and Navigation, Embatteling and Quartering of Armies, Fortifications and Gunnery, Gauging and Dialling; explaining the Loyerthius with new Judices, Napers, Rhodes or Bones, making of Movements, and the Application of Pendulums: With the projection of the Sphere for an Universal Dial. By Sir Jonas Moore Knight.
The Works of that most excellent Philosopher and Astronomer Sir George Wharton Baronet: giving an account of all Fasts and Festivals, Observations in keeping Easter; Apotelesina, or the Nativity of the World of the Epochae and Erae used by Chronologers: A Discourse of Years, Months, and days of years; of Eclipses and Effects of the Crises in Diseases: With an excellent discourse of the names, Genus, Species, efficient and final causes of all Comets; how Astrology may be restored from Morinus; in 8[o] large, cum multis aliis.
The Practical Gauger, being a plain and easie method of Gauging all sorts of Brewing Vesses; whereunto is added a short Synopsis of the Laws of Excise: The third Edition, with Addittions: By John Mayne.
A Table for purchasers of Estates, either Lands or Houses; by William Leybourne.
Blagrave's introduction to Astrology, in Three parts; containing the use of an Ephemerides, and how to erect a Figure of Heaven to any time proposed; also the signification of the Houses, Planets, Signs and Aspects; the explanation of all useful terms of Art: With plain and familiar Instructions for the Resolution of all manner of Questions, and exemplified in every particular thereof by Figures set and judged. The Second treateth of Elections, shewing their Use and Application as they are constituted on the Twelve Celestial Houses, whereby you are enabled to choose such times as are proper and conducible to the perfection of any matter or business whatsoever. The third comprehendeth an absolute remedy for rectifying and judging Nativities; the signification and portance of Directions: with new and experienced Rules touching Revolutions and Transits, by Jo. Blagrave, of Reading Gent. Student in Astrology and Physick; in 8[o] large.
Blagrave's Astrological Practice of Physick; discovering the true way to Cure all kinds of Diseases and Infirmities which are naturally incident to the Body of Man; in 8[o] large.
Gadbury's Ephemerides for thirty years, twenty whereof is yet to come and unexpired; in 4[o].
Philosophy delineated, consisting of divers Answers upon several Heads in Philosophy, first drawn up for the satisfaction of some Friends, now exposed to publick View and Examination; by William Marshall Merch. London; in 8[o] large.
The Natural History of Nitre, or a Philosophical Discourse of the Nature, Generation, place and Artificial Extraction of Nitre, with its Virtues and Uses, by William Clerke M. Doctorum Londinensis.
The Sea-mans Tutor, explaining Geometry, Cosmography and Trigonometry, with requisite Tables of Longitude and Latitude of Sea-ports, Travers Tables, Tables of Easting and Westing, meridian miles, Declinations, Amplitudes, refractions, use of the Compass, Kalender, measure of the Earth Globe, use of Instruments, Charts, differences of Sailing, estimation of a Ship-way by the Log, and Log-Line Currents. Composed for the use of the Mathematical School in Christs Hospital London, his Majesties Charles II. his Royal Foundation. By Peter Perkins Master of that School.
Platform for Builders and a guide for purchasers by Mr. Leyborne.
Mr. Nich. Culpeppers last Legacy, left and bequeathed to his dearest Wife for the publick good, being the choicest and most profitable of those secrets, which while he lived were locked up in his Breast, and resolved never to publish them till after his death, containing sundry admirable experiments in Physick and Chyrurgery. The fifth Edition, with the Addition of a new Tract of the Anatomy of the Reins and Bladder, in 8[o]. Large.
Mr. Nich. Culpeppers Judgment of Diseases, called Symoteca Uranica; also a Treatise of Urine. A Work useful for all that study Physick, in 8[o]. Large.
Mr. Nich. Culpepper's School of Physick, or the experimental Practise of the whole Art, wherein are contained all inward Diseases from the Head to the Foot, with their proper and effectual Cures. Such dyet set down as ought to be observed in sickness and in health, in 8[o]. Large.
The Compleat Midwifes practice Enlarged, in the most weighty and high concernment of the birth of man, containing a perfect Directory or Rules for Midwives and Nurses; as also a Guide for Women in their Conception, Bearing and Nursing of Children from the experience of our English, viz. Sir Theodoret Mayrn, Dr. Chamberlain, Mr. Nich. Culpepper, with the Instructions of the Queen of Frances Midwife to her Daughter in 8[o]. Large. Illustrated with several Cuts of Brass.
Blagraves suppliment or enlargement to Mr. Nich. Culpeppers English Physitian, containing a description of the form, place and time, Celestial Government of all such Plants as grow in England, and are omitted in his Book called the English Physitian, Printed in the same Volume, so as it may be bound with the English Physitian, in 8[o]. Large.
De Succo pancreatico, or a Physical and Anatomical Treatise of the nature and office of the Panecratick Juyce or Sweet-Bread in men, shewing its generation in the Body, what Diseases arise by its Visitation; together with the Causes and Cures of Agues and intermitting Fevers, hitherto so difficult and uncertain, with several other things worthy of Note. Written by that famous Physitian D. Reg. de Graff. Illustrated with divers Cuts in Brass; in 8[o]. Large.
Great Venus unmaskt, being a full discovery of the French Pox or Venereal Evil. By Gidion Harvey M.D. in 8[o]. Large.
The Anatomy of Consumptions, the Nature and Causes, Subject, Progress, Change, Signs, Prognostications, Preservations and several methods in Curing Consumptions, Coughs and Spitting of Blood; together with a Discourse of the Plague. By Gidian Harvey, in 8[o]. Large.
Elenchus of Opinions concerning the Small Pox; by Tobias Whitaker Physitian to his Majesty; together with problemical questions concerning the Cure of the French Pox; in 12[o].
Praxis Catholica, or the Country-mans universal Remedy, wherein is plainly set down the nature of all Diseases with their Remedies; in 8[o].
The Queens Closet opened, incomparable secrets in Physick and Chyrurgery, Preserving, Conserving and Canding; which was presented unto the Queen by the most experienced persons of their times; in 12[o]. Large.
The Gentlemans Jockie and approved Farrier; instructing in the Nature, Causes, and Cures of all Diseases incident to Horses, with an exact method of Breeding, Buying, Dieting, and other ways of ordering all sorts of Horses; in 8[o]. Large.
The Country mans Treasure, shewing the Nature, Cause and Cure of all Diseases incident to Cattel, viz. Oxen, Cows and Calves, Sheep, Hogs and Dogs, with proper means to prevent their common Diseases and Distempers being very useful receits, as they have been practised by the long experience of forty years; by James Lambert, in 8[o]. Large.
Syncfoyle Improved, a discourse shewing the utility and benefit which England hath and may receive by the Grass called Syncfoyle, and answering all objections urged against it; in 4[o].
Pharamond that famed Romance, being the History of France, in twelve Parts; by the Author of Cleopatra and Cassandra; Folio.
Parthenissa that famed Romance.
A short History of the late English Rebellion; by M. Needham, in 4[o].
The Ingenious Satyr against Hypocrites; in 4[o].
Wits Interpreter, the English Parnassus, or a sure guide to those admirable accomplishments that compleat the English Gentry, in the most acceptable qualifications of Discourse or Writting; in which briefly the whole mystery of those pleasing Witchcrafts of Eloquence and Love are made easie, in divers tracts; in 8[o]. Large.
Mysteries of Love and Eloquence, or the Art of Wooing and Complementing, as they are managed in the Spring-Garden, Hide-Park, and other places; in 8[o]. Large.
The maiden-head lost by Moon-light, or the Adventure of the Meadow; by Joseph Kepple, in 4[o].
Vercingerixa, a new Droll; composed on occasion of the pretended German Princess, in 4[o].
Meronides, or Virgils Traverstry, being a new Paraphrase upon the fifth and sixth Book of Virgils AEneas in Burlesque verse; by the Author of the Satyr against Hypocrites.
The Poems of Sir Austin Corkin, together with his Plays; collected in one Volume, in 8[o].
Gerania, a new Discovery of a little sort of People called Pigmies with a lively discription of their stature, habit manners, buildings, Knowledge and Government; by Joshua Barns, of Emmanuel Colledge in Cambridge, in 8[o].
The Woman is as good as the Man, or the equality of both Sexes Written originally in French, and translated in to English.
The Memoirs of Madam Mary Carlton, commonly called the German Princess; being a Narrative of her Life and Death, interwoven with many strange and pleasant passages, from the time of her Birth to her Execution; in 8[o].
Cleaveland's Genuine Poems, Orations, Epistles, purged from many false and spurious ones which had usurped his name. To which is added many never before printed or published, according to the Author's own Copies; with a Narrative of his Life, in 8[o]. large.
Newly Reprinted the exquisite Letters of Mr. Robart Loveday, the late admired Translater of the three first Volumes, of Cleopatra, published by his Brother Mr. Anthony Loveday, in 8[o]. large.
Troades, a Translation out of Seneca; in 8[o].
Wallographea, or the Britain described, being a Relation of a pleasant Journey into Wales; wherein are set down several remarkable passages that occurred in the way thither; and also many choice observables, and notable commemorations concerning the state and condition, the nature and humour, Actions, Manners and Customs of that Country and People, in 8[o].
Wit and Drollery, Jovial poems, corrected and amended with new Additions; in 8[o] large.
Adaga Scholica, or a Collection of Scotch Proverbs and Proverbial phrases, in 12[o]. very useful and delightful.
A Treatise of Taxes and Contributions, shewing the Nature and Measures of Crown Lands, Assessments, Customs, Poll-monies, Lotteries, Benevolence, Penalty Monopolies, Offices, Tythes, Raising of Coines, Hearth-money, Excise, and with several intersperst Discourses and Digressions concerning Wars, the Church Universities, Rents, and Purchases, Usury and Exchange, Banks and Lumbards, Registers for Conveyances, Buyers, Insurances, Exportation of Money and Wool, Free Ports Coynes Housing Liberty of Conscience; by Sir William Pette Knight, in 4[o].
England described through the several Counties and Shires thereof, briefly handled; some things also premised to set forth the Glory of this Nation, by Edward Leigh, Esq;
Englands Worthies, Select Lives of the most eminent persons from Constantine down to this present year 1684. by William Winstandly Gent. in 8[o] large.
The Glories and Triumphs of his Majesty King Charles the Second, being a Collection of all Letters, Speeches, and all other choice passages of State since his Majesties return from Breda, till after his Coronation, in 8[o] large.
The Portugal History, describing the said Country, with the Customs and Uses among them, in 8[o] large.
A New Survey of the Turkish Government compleated, with divers Cuts, being an exact and absolute discovery of what is worthy of knowledge, or any way satisfactory to Curiosity in that mighty Nation, in 8[o] large.
The Antiquity of China, or an Historical Essay, endeavouring a probability, that the Language of the Empire of China, is the primitive Language spoken through the whole world before the Confusion of Babel; wherein the Customs and Manners of Chineans are presented, and Ancient and Modern Authors consulted with. Illustrated with a large Map of the Country, in 8[o] large.
An Impartial Description of Surynham upon the Continent of Guiana in America; with a History of several strange Beasts, Birds, Fishes, Serpents, Insects and Customs of that Colony, in 4[o].
Ethecae Christianae, or the School of Wisdom. It was dedicated to the Duke of Monmouth in his younger years, in 12[o].
The Life and Actions of the late renowned Prelate and Souldier Christopher Bernard Van Gale Bishop of Munster, in 8[o].
The Conveyancers Light, or the Compleat Clerk and Scriveners Guide, being an exact draught of all Precedents and Assurances now in use, likewise the Forms of all Bills, Answers and Pleadings in Chancery, as they were penned by divers Learned Judges, Eminent Lawyers, and great Conveyancers, both Ancient and Modern, in 4[o] large.
The Privileges and Practices of Parliaments in England, Collected out of the Common Law of this Land, in 4[o].
A Letter from Oxford concerning the approaching Parliament then called, 1681. in vindication of the King, the Church, and Universities, 4[o].
Brevia Parliamentaria Rediviva, in 13 Sections; containing several Catalogues of the numbers and dates of all Bundles of Original Writs of Summons and Elections that are now in the Tower of London, in 4[o].
The new World of Words, or a general English Dictionary, containing the proper signification and Etymologies of Words, derived from other Languages, viz. Hebrew, Arabick, Syriack, Greek, Latin, Italian, French, Spanish, British, Dutch, Saxon, useful for the advancement of our English Tongue; together with the definition of all those terms that conduce to the understanding of the Arts and Sciences, viz. Theology, Philosophy, Logick, Rhetorick, Grammar, Ethic, Law, Magick, Chyrurgery, Anatomy, Chymistry, Botanicks, Arithmetick, Geometry, Astronomy, Astrology, Physiognomy, Chyromancy, Navigation, Fortification, Dyaling; cum multis aliis, in fol.
Cocker's new Copy-Book, or Englands Pen-man, being all the curious Hands engraved on 28 Brass plates, in folio.
Sir Robert Stapleton's Translation of Juvenals Satyr, with Annotations thereon, in folio.
The Rudiments of the Latine Tongue, by a method of Vocabulary and Grammar; the former comprising the Primitives, whether Noun or Verb, ranked in their several Cases; the latter teaching the forms of Declension and Conjugation, with all possible plainness: To which is added the Hermonicon, viz. A Table of those Latin words, which their sound and signification being meerly resembled by, the English are the sooner learned thereby, for the use of Merchant Taylors School, in 8[o] large.
Indiculis Universalis, or the whole Universe in Epitomie, wherein the names of almost all the works of Nature, of all Arts and Sciences, and their most necessary terms are in English, Latin and French methodically digested, in 8[o] large.
Farnaby's Notes on Juvinal and Persius in 12[o].
Clavis Grammatica, or the ready way to the Latin Tongue, containing most plain demonstrations for the regular Translating of English into Latin, with instructions how to construe and parse Authors, fitted for such as would attain to the Latin Tongue, by I. B. Schoolmaster.
The English Orator, or Rhetorical Descents by way of declamation upon some notable Themes, both Historical and Philosophical, in 8[o].
There is sold by the said Obadiah Blagrave, a Water of such an excellent Nature and Operation for preservation of the Eyes, that the Eye being but washed therewith once or twice a day, it not only takes away all hot Rhumes and Inflamations, but also preserveth the Eye after a most wonderful manner; a Secret which was used by a most Learned Bishop: By the help of which Water he could read without the use of spectacles at 90 years of Age. A Bottle of which will cost but 1 s.
* * * * * * * * * * * * * *
Errors and Inconsistencies Noted by Transcriber
Many compound words occur in up to three forms: with hyphen; as two separate words; and as a single unhyphenated word. Hyphens at line break were retained unless the word was consistently hyphenless elsewhere. Missing spaces between words were supplied when unambiguous.
Recurring Usages and Variant Spellings
beatten; Dear [for Deer]; galon; oatmel; somtimes [These spellings are rare but each occurs at least once.] Boyled [The spelling with "y" occurs only in the header for Section I. Both "boil'd" and "boiled" are used in the body text.] lay a lay of ... [The word "layer" also occurs, but "lay" is more common.] Olive, Oline [The word "Olive"—the meat preparation, not the fruit—was written "Oline" everywhere in the Index, and occasionally in the body text. The unrelated "Olines" are birds.] Rabit [Note that the word is consistently spelled with one "b" except in the Index.] Snite [Probably a variant of "Snipe", but in some books it is understood as a different bird.] roast, toast [Both words can be applied to meats.] give it a walm [The word "walm" is always used in this construction. It appears to mean "bring to a boil". Some occurrences of "warm" may be errors for "walm".]
Pistaches, PineApple seed, or Almonds [Capitalization unchanged; "white-Wine" is similar.] currans, pers, oyl, and vinegar [Element "pers" is at line-beginning; missing syllable may be "pep-" or "ca-".] mingle alltogether, then have slices of a leg of veal [Elsewhere, text has "all together" or, rarely, "altogether".] then afterwards dry them and them. [Missing word could not be deduced.] To make black Puddings an excellent way. [Index reference has "Puddings white"; see recipe.] giue the capon a full gorge thereof [Archaic use of letter "u" unchanged.] Wivos me quidos [see note on Index]
The order of entries in the Index was unchanged.
Eggs in the Spanish fashion, call'd, Wivos qme uidos [The Index is clearly wrong, but the body text "me quidos" may also be garbled. "Wivos" is "Huevos"; the rest could not be deduced.] Puddings white [see note on body text "black Puddings"] Wheat leach of cream [body text has "white"]
In several places, text at the beginning of a page was corrected from the catchword on the previous page:
Take a goose being roasted, and ["take a goose"; catchword is capitalized "Take"] take off the rind being finely kindled ["be-//finely kindled"; catchword is "ing"] Parsley and Onions minced together ["min-//together"; catchword is "-ced"] must not be so hot as to colour white paper ["to//lour white paper"; catchword is "colour"]
then lay your pinions on each side contrary [you pinions] 9 Bolonia sausages, and anchoves [an/Choves at line break] Then have ten sweet breads, and ten pallets fried [aud] Then again have some boil'd Marrow and twelve [boild'd] Other Rice Puddings. [Rich] Other forcing of calves udder boiled and cold [calves uddder] First, of raw Beef. [Beeef] then have boil'd carrots [carrrots] and being cold take off ["b" printed upside-down] lay on the kunckle of beef [kunckle] Thus also you may do hiefers' udders [uddders] Beef fried otherways, being roasted and cold. [otheways] To bake a Flank of Beef in a Collar. [Lo bake] toasts of houshold bread [houshhold] [the spelling "household" does not occur] slice it in to thin slices [slice is in to] ["in to" is less common than "into", but does occur] with grapes, or gooseberries or barberries [barbeeries] with nutmegs, pepper, and salt [papper] 6. Chop't parsley, verjuyce, butter, sugar, and gravy. [buttter] beaten cinamon, sugar, and a whole clove or two [aud a whole] Cut a leg of veal into thin slices [slies] give it two or three warms on the fire [two or the warms] setting a dish under it to catch the gravy [seetting] a little beef-suet also minced [litlte] To Make strong Wine Vinegar into Balls. [stong] Take crabs as soon as the kernels turn black [Make crabs] 6. Core them and save the cores [5. Core] put it in a barrel with the quinces [barrrel] To make Pancakes. [maka] serve them with fine sugar. [fina] [These two errors are in the same recipe.] Boil the rice tender in milk [race] [The word "race" occurs often, but only as a measure of ginger.] yolks of eggs, rose-water, and sugar [ann sugar] 5. Chine it as before with the bones in [3. Chine] (or not lard them) [or uot] the herbs, and spices, being mingled together [text has "and spices,/ing mingled" at line break] three of wine-vinegar, or verjuyce [verjyce] and some preserved barberries or cherries. [chreries] and a quarter of a pint of rose water [a pine of] bake it in a dish as other Florentines [Floren-tines] [mid-line hyphen probably inherited from an earlier edition with different line breaks] then fill your pie after this manner [mnnner] some barberries, some yolks of raw eggs [yolks af] Make the paste with a peck of flour [hf flour] four or five spoonfuls of fair water [four our or five] work up all cold together [togther] cut it into little square bits as big as a nutmeg [litttle] White-Pots, Fools, Wassels [Wasssls] Thus you may do wardens or pears [thus yon] turn it into colours, red, white, or yellow [colous] (and if you please, beat some musk and ambergriese in it) [musst] ["musk and ambergriese" occurs several times] mix all these well together with a little cream [litlle] Take a quart of good thick sweet cream ["T" printed upside down] stir it and boil it thick ["i" in first "it" printed upside down] Boil a Capon in water and salt very tender [Copon] Take as much wine as water [muck] and wash them in warm water from the grounds [aad] take out the gall, then save the blood [the save] serve it on French bread in a fair scowr'd dish [words "it" and "a" reversed] To bake a Carp otherways to be eaten hot. [to be heaten] two or three anchoves being cleansed and minced [beina cleansed] alter the taste at your pleasure [at you pleasure] better paste than that which is made for pyes ["that" for "than"] Take as much water as will cover them [ar much] stew them together an hour on a soft fire [au hour] lay the meat on the sauce [sance] put into them hard eggs cut into rounds [hards eggs] boil the yolks in one bladder [in on bladder] drink of it every morning half a pint blood-warm [mornig] Excellent Ways for Feeding of Poultrey. [Exce!lent] [This line is printed in italics. The character is unambiguously an exclamation mark, not a defective "l".]
[Index] Eggs fryed as round as a ball Ibid [Iid] O. Ṇ
[Advertising] very fit for these present times [persent] containing several Catalogues [Catalognes]
Missing or Duplicated Words
let the other ends lie cut in the dish [the the dish] at the end of three days take the groats out [the the end] pour on the sauce with some slic't lemon [the the sauce] and half a dozen of slic't onions [half a a dozen] tie up the top of the pot [the the top] then take the tongue being ready boil'd [being being] as you do veal, (in page _) [page number and closing parenthesis missing; reference may be to page 225 "_To bake a Loin, Breast, or Rack of Veal or Mutton._"] then mince the brain and tongue with a little sage [brain tongue] either in slices or in the whole collar [in in the whole] and serve it up with scraped sugar [serve it serve it] half an ounce of ginger [an an ounce] or boil the cream with a stick of cinamon [of of cinamon] set it over the fire in clean scowred pan [the the fire] a quarter of a pound of good sweet butter [of of good] and pour the cream into it [the the cream] boil it to the thickness of an apple moise [to to the] and being cold take off the fat on the top [take take off] put the clearest to the herrings [the the clearest] alter the taste at your pleasure [the the taste] then set on the tops and scrape on sugar [the the tops] balls of parmisan, as big as a walnut [as big a walnut] [Index] _Neats feet larded and roasted_ [page reference missing] _Norfolk fool._ [page reference missing] [These two entries are consecutive.] [Advertising] with the Subject of Dreams made plain [of of Dreams]
Longer Duplication, text as printed with line breaks as shown:
To make paste for the pie, take two quarts and a pint of fine flour, four or five yolks of raw eggs, and half a pound of fine flour, four or five yolks of raw eggs, and half a pound of sweet butter,
Errors in punctuation were silently corrected. In the Index, "Ibid" was regularized to "Ibid."