Explore Ancient Roman Food, Ancient Romans, and more!

A clibanus oven over charcoal - how ancient romans cooked - very interesting article by British Museum

From Parthian chicken to flat breads: experimenting with a Roman oven Sally Grainger, chef and author

Medieval Cheese Forum

Roman Cheese Press of the Roman Period from Lower Halstow, Kent, England. From the collection of the British Museum, London, England. press cheese-presses-from-history

Complete meal cooked in pottery and over coals. All directions!!

Complete meal cooked in pottery and over coals. Easy meals for outside activities or group gatherings

Ancient Greek Hoplite Reenactment

Ancient Greek Hoplite Reenactment

*POMPEII, ITALY ~ Roman civilization 1st century A.D. Wrought iron tripod with a terracotta kist. From Pompeii. Naples, Museo Archeologico Nazionale (Archaeological Museum)

*POMPEII, ITALY ~ Roman civilization century A. Wrought iron tripod with a terracotta kist. From Pompeii.

Ancient Roman "Globuli"!

Okay folks, here we go! Recipe number Here we are inspired by a reference in the beginning of what we have of Petronius.

Impasto cooker, Etruscan civilization, 7th century b.c. from Vetulonia, Tuscany region, Italy. Artwork-location: Grosseto, Museo Archeologico E D'Arte Della Maremma (Maremma Museum Of Archaeology And Art)

Etruscan civilization, century b. Impasto cooker, from Vetulonia, Tuscany…

A woman using a craticula. Note how she has placed it on flat tiles.

A woman using an ancient Roman craticula. Note how she has placed it on flat tiles.

Scots Bronze Cauldron, c. 14th century

Shape and glaze inspiration—I love those pointy arms. (via Bronze tripod pot)

ancient greek stove -delos island

Ancient Greek Kitchen Oven and earthenware cooking utensils Archaelogical museum of Delos

Kitchen at House of Vettii

Roman raised cooking hearth from Pompeii. The arch at the bottom is not an oven but rather would be used for storing wood.

Hearth of the replica Roman kitchen in the Murray Room at Fishbourne Roman Palace. June 2015.

Hearth of the replica Roman kitchen in the Murray Room at Fishbourne Roman Palace.

roman dishes & vessels.

SPAIN / HISPANIA (Roman Spain) - The Romans mostly ate with their fingers. When they were served dished that required utensils, they used spoons and knives. Although forks were common utensils in the villa, they were usually reserved for cooking use only.

Image result for clay stove

Pot and brazier century BC) exhibited in the Ancient Agora Museum in Athens, housed in the Stoa of Attalus.

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