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Elizabethan Era

something
by

bradley prenioslo

on 3 December 2010

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Transcript of Elizabethan Era

Food and Drink education Transportation Education was generally for boys of the Upper and Middle Classes. However, Upper Class girls, often members of the Nobility were also given and education
Between the ages of 10 and 14 boys leave the Ushers to be taught by the Masters in the following lessons.

Latin to English translations

Literature including the works of the great classical authors and dramatists, such as Ovid, Plautus, Horace, Virgil, Cicero and Seneca

Occasionally the study of Greek

Religious education continued

Arithmetic

At 14 the boys would leave Grammar School to attend University
Lower Class Elizabethan consisted of at least ½ lb. bread, 1 pint of beer, 1 pint of porridge, and 1/4 lb of meat.

Tudor soldier with 2 lb. of beef or mutton with l lb. cheese, l/2 lb. butter, 1.5 lb. bread and 2/3 gallon of beer!

The Upper Classes included ingredients which were too expensive for the majority of English people. The Upper classes had a taste for spicy and also sweet foods and could afford the expensive spices and sugar required to create these exotic recipes.

wine and ale The rich drank both and the poor just drank ale. Honey was used to make a sweet alcoholic drink called mead which was drunk by all classes

Elizabethan food was prepared by several cooking methods:
Spit roasting ,Baking, Boiling, Smoking, Salting, Fried
Elizabethan Era depending on the level of class but a good magority used a common horse and carriage. then the lower class would occasionally have a horse if can afford one if not then a simple mule and their own made carriage used for moving supplies and what they sold around and by rivers

They used their feet and coaches(horses with carts).
Coaches where made of wood and where pulled by a horse depending on the level of class you are in the better the cart you could get.
carts were made from wood
and they were a luxury During the first year of Elizabethan education, aged 7, the curriculum would have consisted of learning parts of speech together with verbs and nouns

The second year of Elizabethan education, aged 8, the boys would be taught the rules of grammar and sentence construction

The third year of Elizabethan education, aged 9, would have concentrated on English-Latin and Latin-English translations


Elizabethan food was prepared by several cooking methods:

Spit roasting

Baking

Boiling

Smoking

Salting

Fried
By Joshua hagel and Bradley Prenioslo
Full transcript