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Glasse, Hannah. The art of cookery, made plain and easy; which far exceeds anything of the kind ever yet published. Containing, I. Of Roasting, Boiling, &c. II. Of Made-Dishes. III. Read this Chapter, and you will find how Expensive a French Cook's Sauce is. IV. To make a Number of pretty little Dishes fit for a Supper or Side-Dish, and little Corner-Dishes for a great Table; and the rest you have in the Chapter for Lent. V. To dress Fish. VI. Of Soops and Broths. Vii. Of Puddings. Viii. Of Pies. IX. For a Lent Dinner, a Number of good Dishes, which you may make use of for a Table at any other Time. X. Directions for the Sick. XI. For Captains of Ships. XII. Of Hogs Puddings, Sausages, &c. XIII. To pot and make Hams, &c. XIV. Of Pickling. XV. Of making Cakes, &c. XVI. Of Cheesecakes, Creams, Jellies, Whip Syllabubs, &c. XVII. Of Made Wines, Brewing, French Bread, Muffins, &c. XVIII. Jarring Cherries, and Preserves, &c. XIX. To make Anchovies, Vermicella, Catchup, Vinegar, and to keep Artichokes, French Beans, &c. XX. Of Distilling. XXI. How to Market; the Seasons of the Year for Butchers Meat, Poultry, Fish, Herbs, Roots, &c. and Fruit. XXII. A certain Cure for the Bite of a Mad Dog. By Dr. Mead. XXIII. A Receipt to keep clear from Buggs. To which are added, By Way of Appendix, I. To dress a Turtle, the West-India Way. II. To make Ice Cream. III. A Turkey, &c. in Jelly. IV. To make Citron. V. To candy Cherries or Green Gages. VI. To take Ironmolds out of Linnen. By a lady. The Fourth edition, with additions.The Women's Print History Project, 2019, title ID 4464, https://womensprinthistoryproject.com/title/4464. Accessed 2024-04-16.

Glasse, Hannah. The art of cookery, made plain and easy; which far exceeds anything of the kind ever yet published. Containing, I. Of Roasting, Boiling, &c. II. Of Made-Dishes. III. Read this Chapter, and you will find how Expensive a French Cook's Sauce is. IV. To make a Number of pretty little Dishes fit for a Supper or Side-Dish, and little Corner-Dishes for a great Table; and the rest you have in the Chapter for Lent. V. To dress Fish. VI. Of Soops and Broths. Vii. Of Puddings. Viii. Of Pies. IX. For a Lent Dinner, a Number of good Dishes, which you may make use of for a Table at any other Time. X. Directions for the Sick. XI. For Captains of Ships. XII. Of Hogs Puddings, Sausages, &c. XIII. To pot and make Hams, &c. XIV. Of Pickling. XV. Of making Cakes, &c. XVI. Of Cheesecakes, Creams, Jellies, Whip Syllabubs, &c. XVII. Of Made Wines, Brewing, French Bread, Muffins, &c. XVIII. Jarring Cherries, and Preserves, &c. XIX. To make Anchovies, Vermicella, Catchup, Vinegar, and to keep Artichokes, French Beans, &c. XX. Of Distilling. XXI. How to Market; the Seasons of the Year for Butchers Meat, Poultry, Fish, Herbs, Roots, &c. and Fruit. XXII. A certain Cure for the Bite of a Mad Dog. By Dr. Mead. XXIII. A Receipt to keep clear from Buggs. To which are added, By Way of Appendix, I. To dress a Turtle, the West-India Way. II. To make Ice Cream. III. A Turkey, &c. in Jelly. IV. To make Citron. V. To candy Cherries or Green Gages. VI. To take Ironmolds out of Linnen. By a lady. The Fourth edition, with additions. London: Sir James Hodges, Thomas Trye, William Innys [Paternoster Row], John Brotherton, 1751.

Glasse , H. (1751). The art of cookery, made plain and easy; which far exceeds anything of the kind ever yet published. containing, i. of roasting, boiling, &c. ii. of made-dishes. iii. read this chapter, and you will find how expensive a french cook's sauce is. iv. to make a number of pretty little dishes fit for a supper or side-dish, and little corner-dishes for a great table; and the rest you have in the chapter for lent. v. to dress fish. vi. of soops and broths. vii. of puddings. viii. of pies. ix. for a lent dinner, a number of good dishes, which you may make use of for a table at any other time. x. directions for the sick. xi. for captains of ships. xii. of hogs puddings, sausages, &c. xiii. to pot and make hams, &c. xiv. of pickling. xv. of making cakes, &c. xvi. of cheesecakes, creams, jellies, whip syllabubs, &c. xvii. of made wines, brewing, french bread, muffins, &c. xviii. jarring cherries, and preserves, &c. xix. to make anchovies, vermicella, catchup, vinegar, and to keep artichokes, french beans, &c. xx. of distilling. xxi. how to market; the seasons of the year for butchers meat, poultry, fish, herbs, roots, &c. and fruit. xxii. a certain cure for the bite of a mad dog. by dr. mead. xxiii. a receipt to keep clear from buggs. to which are added, by way of appendix, i. to dress a turtle, the west-india way. ii. to make ice cream. iii. a turkey, &c. in jelly. iv. to make citron. v. to candy cherries or green gages. vi. to take ironmolds out of linnen. by a lady. the fourth edition, with additions. London: Sir James Hodges. Thomas Trye. William Innys [Paternoster Row] John Brotherton.

Glasse, Hannah. The art of cookery, made plain and easy; which far exceeds anything of the kind ever yet published. Containing, I. Of Roasting, Boiling, &c. II. Of Made-Dishes. III. Read this Chapter, and you will find how Expensive a French Cook's Sauce is. IV. To make a Number of pretty little Dishes fit for a Supper or Side-Dish, and little Corner-Dishes for a great Table; and the rest you have in the Chapter for Lent. V. To dress Fish. VI. Of Soops and Broths. Vii. Of Puddings. Viii. Of Pies. IX. For a Lent Dinner, a Number of good Dishes, which you may make use of for a Table at any other Time. X. Directions for the Sick. XI. For Captains of Ships. XII. Of Hogs Puddings, Sausages, &c. XIII. To pot and make Hams, &c. XIV. Of Pickling. XV. Of making Cakes, &c. XVI. Of Cheesecakes, Creams, Jellies, Whip Syllabubs, &c. XVII. Of Made Wines, Brewing, French Bread, Muffins, &c. XVIII. Jarring Cherries, and Preserves, &c. XIX. To make Anchovies, Vermicella, Catchup, Vinegar, and to keep Artichokes, French Beans, &c. XX. Of Distilling. XXI. How to Market; the Seasons of the Year for Butchers Meat, Poultry, Fish, Herbs, Roots, &c. and Fruit. XXII. A certain Cure for the Bite of a Mad Dog. By Dr. Mead. XXIII. A Receipt to keep clear from Buggs. To which are added, By Way of Appendix, I. To dress a Turtle, the West-India Way. II. To make Ice Cream. III. A Turkey, &c. in Jelly. IV. To make Citron. V. To candy Cherries or Green Gages. VI. To take Ironmolds out of Linnen. By a lady. The Fourth edition, with additions. London: Sir James Hodges, Thomas Trye, William Innys [Paternoster Row], John Brotherton, 1751.

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  author={Glasse,Hannah},
  year={1751},
  title={The art of cookery, made plain and easy; which far exceeds anything of the kind ever yet published. Containing, I. Of Roasting, Boiling, &c. II. Of Made-Dishes. III. Read this Chapter, and you will find how Expensive a French Cook's Sauce is. IV. To make a Number of pretty little Dishes fit for a Supper or Side-Dish, and little Corner-Dishes for a great Table; and the rest you have in the Chapter for Lent. V. To dress Fish. VI. Of Soops and Broths. Vii. Of Puddings. Viii. Of Pies. IX. For a Lent Dinner, a Number of good Dishes, which you may make use of for a Table at any other Time. X. Directions for the Sick. XI. For Captains of Ships. XII. Of Hogs Puddings, Sausages, &c. XIII. To pot and make Hams, &c. XIV. Of Pickling. XV. Of making Cakes, &c. XVI. Of Cheesecakes, Creams, Jellies, Whip Syllabubs, &c. XVII. Of Made Wines, Brewing, French Bread, Muffins, &c. XVIII. Jarring Cherries, and Preserves, &c. XIX. To make Anchovies, Vermicella, Catchup, Vinegar, and to keep Artichokes, French Beans, &c. XX. Of Distilling. XXI. How to Market; the Seasons of the Year for Butchers Meat, Poultry, Fish, Herbs, Roots, &c. and Fruit. XXII. A certain Cure for the Bite of a Mad Dog. By Dr. Mead. XXIII. A Receipt to keep clear from Buggs. To which are added, By Way of Appendix, I. To dress a Turtle, the West-India Way. II. To make Ice Cream. III. A Turkey, &c. in Jelly. IV. To make Citron. V. To candy Cherries or Green Gages. VI. To take Ironmolds out of Linnen. By a lady. The Fourth edition, with additions.},
  publisher={Sir James Hodges \& Thomas Trye \& William Innys [Paternoster Row] \& John Brotherton},
  address={London},    }

Suggestions and Comments for The art of cookery, made plain and easy; which far exceeds anything of the kind ever yet published. Containing, I. Of Roasting, Boiling, &c. II. Of Made-Dishes. III. Read this Chapter, and you will find how Expensive a French Cook's Sauce is. IV. To make a Number of pretty little Dishes fit for a Supper or Side-Dish, and little Corner-Dishes for a great Table; and the rest you have in the Chapter for Lent. V. To dress Fish. VI. Of Soops and Broths. Vii. Of Puddings. Viii. Of Pies. IX. For a Lent Dinner, a Number of good Dishes, which you may make use of for a Table at any other Time. X. Directions for the Sick. XI. For Captains of Ships. XII. Of Hogs Puddings, Sausages, &c. XIII. To pot and make Hams, &c. XIV. Of Pickling. XV. Of making Cakes, &c. XVI. Of Cheesecakes, Creams, Jellies, Whip Syllabubs, &c. XVII. Of Made Wines, Brewing, French Bread, Muffins, &c. XVIII. Jarring Cherries, and Preserves, &c. XIX. To make Anchovies, Vermicella, Catchup, Vinegar, and to keep Artichokes, French Beans, &c. XX. Of Distilling. XXI. How to Market; the Seasons of the Year for Butchers Meat, Poultry, Fish, Herbs, Roots, &c. and Fruit. XXII. A certain Cure for the Bite of a Mad Dog. By Dr. Mead. XXIII. A Receipt to keep clear from Buggs. To which are added, By Way of Appendix, I. To dress a Turtle, the West-India Way. II. To make Ice Cream. III. A Turkey, &c. in Jelly. IV. To make Citron. V. To candy Cherries or Green Gages. VI. To take Ironmolds out of Linnen. By a lady. The Fourth edition, with additions.
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