Reproduction of a mortarium. Essentially, an ancient Roman food processor (or maybe a contemporary Japanese suribachi).
Marble mortarium, bone spoon, and pestle(?) Roman period Archaeological Museum of Nikopolis
Model mortarium (food & grain grinder) in the replica Roman kitchen in the Murray Room of Fishbourne Royal Palace.
Our Roman Mortarium replica.made by a potter who did replicas for "Time Team".
A loaf of Roman bread and clay testum. The testum is placed over the bread & covered w/ coals. This helps produce even heat & holds in moisture for portable bread baking. I wonder if I could make one.
What would the Romans have made for These Roman baking utensils are years old!
Nice line drawing by Dan Shadrake illustrates Sally Grainger's article for the British Museum on one Roman method of cooking.
Recipes for our ancient Roman feast. The Roman feast was probably the most fun to make.
Tudor Buttered Beere Recipe From 1588 - "This Tudor recipe for Buttered Beere is the oldest recorded instance of Butter Beer and it is authentically drunk warm, which is an acquired taste; but it is well worth trying.
Duck in Ye Very Olde Sauce Madame sauce
Reconstruction of a Roman caupona, Badalona.
Dulcia Domestica: Ancient Roman Stuffed Dates with honey and almonds
An old-school italian snack: olive oil, bread, cheese & truffle spread.
Fourth grade, slab vases inspired by Jenny Mendes ceramics Etsy - bird vases