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victorian kitchen equipment - same but different - who washes the dishes at a restaurant

by:Two Eight     2019-09-09
victorian kitchen equipment - same but different  -  who washes the dishes at a restaurant
The Victorian kitchen revolves around the fireplace or central fireplace of the house.
In poor families, this space can be used not only as a kitchen, but also as a dining room, lounge, work area and even a guest room.
It is usually smoked, dimly lit, with a table inside, possibly a shelf, or some cabinets for dishes and supplies.
The cooking of most poor families is done in the open fire.
The Victorian fireplace may have an iron swing
An arm hook is embedded in the structure and a pot is hung on it.
Moving the hook close to fire or far can adjust the exact temperature to make things in the pan boil, or just keep them warm.
Victorian wives cook a lot of stew and soup, but most fireplaces have a small corner where they can toast.
These small spaces are heated by a fireplace but not exposed to open fire, perfect for baking bread or barbecue.
Stoves like our modern cookware are just beginning to pop at this time, but not everyone can afford them.
The blacksmiths took full advantage of the Victorian kitchen equipment.
Spits and rotisseries for slowly turning meat on open fire are popular, as are flat frying pans for making dropped scones and tools to bring sliced bread close to Flames
While many of us now have machines to wash and dry our clothes in our kitchen, Victorian-
Women of The Times had to endure a long process of cooking clothes in a large kettle with alkali, scrubbing clothes on the laundry board, washing them, and then hanging finished clothes on the Internet to dry.
It's a long and hard process, and most women spend the whole day doing it once a week.
Most of us don't think twice about making a pot of tea.
An electric kettle or microwave oven can shorten the time it takes to make a cup to a few minutes.
In Victorian times, the kettle was heated on fire and poor families may not have tea at all.
They use less expensive alternatives like herbal tea.
Wealthy families may lock tea in the box so that the servants do not steal it.
Refrigeration is unknown, but most houses can store things in the basement or storage room under the house, which can be stored at cooler temperatures.
Most foods should be eaten immediately, not for a period of time.
No foil or plastic packaging to keep the food fresh.
Instead, the food is placed in a bowl, covered with cotton or linen, or wrapped in brown wax paper.
So while many of the things needed in the kitchen are the same as they are today, the way to achieve the same results is different.
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