Difference between revisions of "Cook"

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It's the '''Cook''''s job to [[organise]] [[food]] for the [[event]]. They will usually  
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It's the '''Cook''''s job to [[organise]] [[food]] for the [[event]]. A head Cook will usually  
  
*set the feast budget
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*set the [[feast]] budget purchase provisions
*organise and kitchen staff
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*organise and supervise kitchen staff
*research and redact [[period]] recipes
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*[[research]] and redact [[period]] [[recipe]]s
*plan menus and purchase provisions
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*plan menus  
*acquire kitchen equipmet
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*acquire kitchen equipment
*cook
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*[[cook|cooking]]
*supervise kitchen staff
 
  
 
When the SCA first started, there was a drive to use words that would sound more Medieval to the ear.  A word that was quickly incorporated into the SCA vernacular was "autocrat", soon followed by "feastocrat".
 
When the SCA first started, there was a drive to use words that would sound more Medieval to the ear.  A word that was quickly incorporated into the SCA vernacular was "autocrat", soon followed by "feastocrat".

Revision as of 18:10, 24 August 2008

It's the Cook's job to organise food for the event. A head Cook will usually

When the SCA first started, there was a drive to use words that would sound more Medieval to the ear. A word that was quickly incorporated into the SCA vernacular was "autocrat", soon followed by "feastocrat".

In the Middle Ages the person who cooked the meals was usually called the COOK. Within the SCA, there is a growing preference for the historic term, particularly amongst cooks.

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