Check out these food art images:
Vegetarian recipes cookbook – Drunken Beans
Image by wherefishsing
F E A S T.
the art-filled seasonal cookbook that happens to be vegetarian
Art meets food.
Vegetarian meals for everyone.
A cookbook filled with seasonal recipes (140!!).
An original painting that accompanies every recipe.
Easy, tasty vegetarian food with common ingredients.
This food themed painting is from my forthcoming cookbook. It was inspired by a recipe and has been created to capture something of the essence of it’s dish. All the original artworks are available to own.
Find more details, all the recipes (free!) & purchase the cookbook (when complete) at:
All available artwork is in the Official Art Store
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Image by Elton E Photography
Food and Wine hosted cooking classes that were held at The Art Institute of Charleston w/ Kevin Gillespie an American chef, author and former Top Chef contestant. He is a former co-owner and executive chef at Woodfire Grill in Atlanta. He opened Gunshow, his new restaurant in Atlanta, in May 2013.
Image from page 567 of “The art of taming and educating the horse ..” (1884)
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Title: The art of taming and educating the horse ..
Year: 1884 (1880s)
Authors: Magner, Dennis. [from old catalog]
Subjects: Horses Horses
Publisher: Battle Creek, Mich., Review and Herald publishing house
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress
Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.
Text Appearing Before Image:
t to supply the wear and tear of bodilystructure, the food must not only be good, but of sufficientquantity to supply nourishment to the body. Now a horsecan live days, and even weeks, without food, while he can-not live five minutes without air. It is needless to enter into details as to the quantity oiair a horse breathes in any given time, as every intelligentreader has a good idea of this; but the fact that a horse 35 546 STABLING. will quickly die when deprived of air is not so forcibly im-pressed upon the mind. Now it is evident that if the bloodis not oxygenated by means of pure air passing to thelungs, the system will soon be poisoned; thus it is seen hownecessary it is that there should be plenty of air in thestable, and as pure and free from contamination as pos-sible. If it becomes impure in consequence of there beingtoo many horses in the stable, and also loaded with am-monia from the bedding, it cannot properly purify theblood or carry away through the proper channels the
Text Appearing After Image:
Fig. 305.—Objectionable method of tying. broken-down, worn-out particles of matter, and thus per-mit a proper nutrition of the body. Instead of this, aU thevarious conditions of disease are engendered. This is par-ticularly noticeable as the source of ophthalmia, grease,glandular swellings, etc. Now if pure air were obtainedonly at a great expense, it might be a reasonable excusefor not furnishing it in necessary abundance; but the factthat it is obtainable in all cases with a very little troubleand care, renders this neglect little less than a crime, forwhich there should be no excuse or apology. Now an abundance of ventilation in the stables may be VEJifTlLATION. 547 supplied in various ways, but the simplest and best is sub-stantially as follows : A chimney or opening through theceiling may be made in the form of a dome or cupola. Thetop should be roofed over and have lateral openings bymeans of weather-boards. The most conA^enient or com-fortable stable the writer has ever seen
Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.