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Fb2 Traditional Scottish Dyes: And How to Make Them ePub

Subcategory: Different
ISBN: 0862410363
ISBN13: 978-0862410360
Language: English
Publisher: Littlehampton Book Services Ltd (1836)
Fb2 eBook: 1723 kb
ePub eBook: 1842 kb
Digital formats: doc azw lrf lrf

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Scotland has a tradition of famous tweeds and tartans and is renowned throughout the world for the manufacture of cloth. In the past, dyeing methods were jealously guarded secrets handed down by word of mouth from one generation to the next. Jean Fraser, in this practical guide, has gathered together many of the old recipes before they become lost to us, though there has been a resurgence of interest in natural dyes in recent years.

Traditional dyes of the Scottish Highlands are the native vegetable dyes used in Scottish Gaeldom. The following are the principal dyestuffs with the colours they produce. Several of the tints are very bright, but have now been superseded for convenience of usage by various mineral dyes. The Latin names are given where known and also the Scottish Gaelic names for various ingredients. Many of the dyes are made from lichens, the useful ones for this purpose being known as crottle.

Traditional Scottish Breakfast: How to Make a Full Scottish Breakfast. Haggis Alternatives for a Traditional Scottish Burns Supper.

Want to try a traditional Scottish meat pie? They're surprisingly easy to make and quite delicious - even if. .Delicious Scotch Whiskey cake recipe i make this at new year like Black Bun the old way with my old cook book oh boy has it come in handy.

Want to try a traditional Scottish meat pie? They're surprisingly easy to make and quite delicious - even if it's just a way to show some appreciation for your family history - or Saint Andrew's Day. Looking for an easy-to-make recipe for traditional Scottish meat pies? This mince meat pie is flavorful, fool-proof, flexible, and deliciou. Scotch Whiskey Cake Recipe - should also be able to make this vegan with Apple sauce and or flax seed. Scotch Whisky Cake (Properly spelled if from the UK).

Popular Scottish Traditions. Traditional Scottish kilts are made from woolen fabric with a woven pattern of checks in several colors. This pattern is called tartan. and by Scots (and their descendants) who live in other countries around the world. They were more for the adults than for the children and once us kids were out from underfoot the adults played raucous games, laughed, drank and at the stroke of midnight sang 'Auld Lang Syne' at the top of their voices.

Make it yourself: This traditional Scottish porridge recipe from Scottish-at-heart means you can see if you would .

Make it yourself: This traditional Scottish porridge recipe from Scottish-at-heart means you can see if you would survive breakfast in Scotland centuries ago, or if you really need that milk and honey accompaniment after all! 7. Neeps and Tatties. What is it: Traditionally served alongside haggis, neeps and tatties are a staple feature of many Scottish dishes. Neeps’ are turnips and ‘tatties’ are, you guessed it, potatoes! They are a fabulous and filling side to meaty mains, perfect for warming you up when dealing with the Scottish weather.

But many traditional Scottish foods are a nutritionist’s dream. How to make a Scottish broth. What follows is not a recipe. A Scottish broth is a style of soup. This is a guide to making your own version. As with my guide to making a healthy salad, I encourage you to experiment. At its simplest, a Scottish broth has a lot of vegetables as its base, stock and a starch to thicken it. It’s a health food.

Comments to eBook Traditional Scottish Dyes: And How to Make Them
Goltizuru
Interesting historical and cultural notes, as well as, clear plant identifications with drawings and Latin names (as needed) make this book a wonderful addition to my collection of books on natural dying. Being a descendant of North Carolina/ Tennessee Mountain fiber artisans, I was interested in the Scottish origins of the dyes my grandmothers used. I was delighted to find how many plants are widely available here in Pennsylvania. Fraser gives enough instructions that I will be able to apply the information in this book, making it living history.
Phalaken
I used it for information on dyeing fibre with natural stuff found and harvested in nature. Lots of info on different ways of changing the colour result.
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