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Cocoa and Chocolate: Their History from Plantation to Consumer
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- Cocoa and Chocolate: Their History from Plantation to Consumer.
- Reward Yourself.
- Cocoa and Chocolate - Their History from Plantation to Consumer - Arthur W. Knapp - Google книги.
Add to Cart. Log in to rate this item. Please log in. There are no reviews for the current version of this product Refreshing Cacao was used by the Aztecs not only for the preparation of a beverage, but also as a circulating medium of exchange. For example, one could purchase a tolerably good slave for beans. We read that: Their currency consisted of transparent quills of gold dust, of bits of tin cut in the form of a T, and of bags of cacao containing a specified number of grains.
Blessed money, exclaims Peter Martyr, which exempts its possessor from avarice, since it cannot be long hoarded, nor hidden underground! The word was derived from the Mexican chocolatl. The Mexicans used to froth their chocolatl with curious whisks made specially for the purpose see page 6. Thomas Gage suggests that choco, choco, choco is a vocal representation of the sound made by stirring chocolate. The suffix atl means water. According to Mr.
Gordon, we owe the name of chocolate to a misprint.
- the Simulacrum!
- Glons - Score.
- A Brief Biogrpahy of Queen Victoria.
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The Spanish discoverers of the New World brought home to Spain quantities of cacao, which the curious tasted. We may conclude that they drank the preparation cold, as Montezuma did, hot chocolate being a later invention. The new drink, eagerly sought by some, did not meet with universal approval, and, as was natural, the most diverse opinions existed as to the pleasantness and wholesomeness of the beverage when it was first known. Yet it is a drincke very much esteemed among the Indians, whereof they feast noble men as they passe through their country. It is not impossible that the English, with the defeat of the Armada fresh in memory, were at first contemptuous of this Spanish drink.
Cocoa And Chocolate - Their History From Plantation To Consumer by Arthur Knapp - Read Online
Certain it is, that when British sea-rovers like Drake and Frobisher, captured Spanish galleons on the high seas, and on searching their holds for treasure, found bags of cacao, they flung them overboard in scorn. In considering this scorn of cacao, shown alike. Summary [ edit ] Description Cocoa and chocolate - their history from plantation to consumer It is in appearance as moderate and unpretentious as an apple tree, though Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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Cocoa and chocolate - their history from plantation to consumer (1920)
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