- Cooking for the Commander-in-Chief: The First Presidential Chefs
- Syllabub: Reviving a Lost Dessert
- Cooking for the Commander-in-Chief: 20th-Century White House Chefs
- Food Rationing in Wartime America
- Food Fraud: A Brief History of the Adulteration of Food
- Two Paths to Lobster Roll Perfection (Video)
History.com on Facebook
More to Explore
Follow Eustace, Tom and Marty as they devote their lives to surviving off the grid, on their own terms.
Get the real story behind this famous World War II icon.
Explore 7 ways the battle changed the course of the Civil War.
Watch the exclusive web series.
This Day in History
Hurricane Katrina makes landfall near New Orleans, Louisiana, as a Category 4 hurricane on this day in 2005. Despite being only the third most powerful storm of…
Baseball is wildly popular in Japan, and though the game is almost the same, the stadium food is very, very different.
As the summer temperatures rise, so do our cravings for icy treats to beat the heat. Get the low down on snow cones, snowballs and Italian ice.
Find out about fruits and vegetables once considered poisonous, including cucumbers, tomatoes and potatoes.
When you think of military food, the word “delicious” doesn’t often come to mind. We’re’re taking a look back at the food that fed hungry troops, both the blue and the grey, during the American Civil War.
Fifty years ago this month, John F. Kennedy made either the most important speech of the Cold War era or the most well known pastry-related blunder of all time.
Lobster has held a place of honor at countless festive feasts and special occasions for well over a century—but that wasn’t always the case.
Who brought ice cream to America? Find out as host Ian Knauer hand-churns a bucket of ice cream based on a beloved president’s recipe.
Bread, in all its various forms, is the most widely consumed food in the world.
This week, we’ll take a look at preserved foods aboard ships, and find out how even a humble cabbage can change the course of human history.