The Family Herald cook book See also Q66.1, by the same newspaper. Q125.1 nd  The Family Herald / cook book / Published by / the Family Herald and ...
Author: Elizabeth Driver
Publisher: University of Toronto Press
Culinary Landmarks is a definitive history and bibliography of Canadian cookbooks from the beginning, when La cuisinière bourgeoise was published in Quebec City in 1825, to the mid-twentieth century. Over the course of more than ten years Elizabeth Driver researched every cookbook published within the borders of present-day Canada, whether a locally authored text or a Canadian edition of a foreign work. Every type of recipe collection is included, from trade publishers' bestsellers and advertising cookbooks, to home economics textbooks and fund-raisers from church women's groups. The entries for over 2,200 individual titles are arranged chronologically by their province or territory of publication, revealing cooking and dining customs in each part of the country over 125 years. Full bibliographical descriptions of first and subsequent editions are augmented by author biographies and corporate histories of the food producers and kitchen-equipment manufacturers, who often published the books. Driver's excellent general introduction sets out the evolution of the cookbook genre in Canada, while brief introductions for each province identify regional differences in developments and trends. Four indexes and a 'Chronology of Canadian Cookbook History' provide other points of access to the wealth of material in this impressive reference book.
Excerpt from Family Herald Veterinary Adviser: Answers to Veterinary Questions Reprinted From the Family Herald and Weekly Star Bleeding from the womb. (question asked by Subscriber and answered by Family Herald Veterinary Expert.) About ...
Publisher: Forgotten Books
Excerpt from Family Herald Veterinary Adviser: Answers to Veterinary Questions Reprinted From the Family Herald and Weekly Star Bleeding from the womb. (question asked by Subscriber and answered by Family Herald Veterinary Expert.) About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at www.forgottenbooks.com This book is a reproduction of an important historical work. Forgotten Books uses state-of-the-art technology to digitally reconstruct the work, preserving the original format whilst repairing imperfections present in the aged copy. In rare cases, an imperfection in the original, such as a blemish or missing page, may be replicated in our edition. We do, however, repair the vast majority of imperfections successfully; any imperfections that remain are intentionally left to preserve the state of such historical works.
What the really large number of readers wanted to hear fell somewhere in between , in the territory occupied by the London Journal and the Family Herald .
Author: Sally Mitchell
Publisher: Popular Press
Category: Social Science
This book discusses the figure of the unchaste woman in a wide range of fiction written between 1835 and 1880; serious novels by Dickens, Mrs. Gaskell, Meredith, and George Eliot; popular novels that provided light reading for middle-class women (including books by Dinah Craik, Rhoda Broughton, and Ouida); sensational fiction; propaganda for social reform; and stories in cheap periodicals such as the Family Herald and the London Journal, which reached a different and far wider audience than either serious or popular novels.
Family Herald and Weekly Star (eastern edition), 5 June 1940, 2. Fowke and Britnell, Canadian Agriculture, 257; WLMK, vol. 274, Reel H-1493, 188618-9.
Author: Jeffrey A. Keshen
Publisher: UBC Press
The first-ever synthesis of both the patriotic and the problematic in wartime Canada, Saints, Sinners, and Soldiers shows how moral and social changes, and the fears they generated, precipitated numerous, and often contradictory, legacies in law and society. From labour conflicts, to the black market, to prostitution, and beyond, Keshen acknowledges the underbelly of Canada's Second World War, and demonstrates that the "Good War" was a complex tapestry of social forces � not all of which were above reproach.
In 1917, the Family Herald and Weekly Star, Free Press Pairie Farmer, and the Farmer's Advocate had a total of 253,671 subscribers. There were an additional ...
Author: Norah L. Lewis
Publisher: Wilfrid Laurier Univ. Press
Category: Social Science
How did women in the early twentieth century, newly arrived in North-West Canada, cope with their strange new lives — so very different from the lives they used to lead? How did they see themselves and their role in frontier life? In the early twentieth century, drawn west by the promise of free land, economic success or religious and political freedom, women moved from eastern Canada and overseas to farms and ranches in North-West Canada. They discovered that it was not the utopia touted by government propaganda or land agents. They also discovered that there was a select but diverse group of rural women who shared their common experiences of isolation, of hard work and duty, of poverty and neglect. But, more importantly, they shared knowledge of independence and self-reliance and of pride in what they had accomplished. Through letters written to the women’s pages in agricultural newspapers, they forged a vital network that supported, encouraged and educated women in ways to improve their rural lives. Their letters show how these rural women made significant and vital contributions to the settlement and development of the Canadian North-West.