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This Day in History
Joan of Arc martyred, 1431
At Rouen in English-controlled Normandy, Joan of Arc, the peasant girl who became the savior of France, is burned at the stake for heresy. Joan was born in 1412…
Author: Stephanie Butler
What did these warriors eat to survive in such a forbidding landscape?
In honor of Presidents’ Day, we’re taking a look at how George Washington threw a dinner party.
This week, we’ll take a look at the symbols behind some delicious Chinese New Year foods.
In between the star-crossed lovers, the mad kings and the bumbling courtiers, Shakespeare mentions food in every one of his plays. So what would Shakespeare himself have eaten?
Love to grill? Well, you’re not the first. In fact, the Greeks beat us all to it by more than 3,000 years.
In honor of the 55th anniversary of Alaska’s admittance to the Union, take a look at some traditional Alaskan food.
Find out how Irish immigration brought this dish to the Christmas table.
It’s the most wonderful time of the year, when cooks around the country take to their kitchens to bake cookies galore.
This mixture of canned soup, frozen green beans and fried onions has graced holiday buffets since the 1950s. But who came up with this trinity, and why has it become so famous?
This week, we’ll take a look at the story behind this popular snack, and discover that there’s more beneath that hard husk than meets the eye.
To mark the 50th anniversary of the assassination of President John F. Kennedy Jr, Hungry History takes a special look back at the food of the Kennedy White House.
Let’s talk turkey. This week, we’ll examine some little known facts about the turkey to gobble up along with your Thanksgiving feast.