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Autor     Kirsten Lasinski
Titel    The History of Garlic: Nature's Ancient Superfood
Herausgeber    GoogoBits.com
Datum    28. Juni 2005
URL    http://www.googobits.com/articles/p0-1167-the-history-of-garlic-natures-ancient-superfood.html

Literaturverz.   

yes
Fußnoten    yes
Fragmente    2


Fragmente der Quelle:
[1.] Clm/Fragment 006 08 - Diskussion
Zuletzt bearbeitet: 2014-05-08 21:13:17 Singulus
BauernOpfer, Clm, Fragment, Gesichtet, Lasinski 2005, SMWFragment, Schutzlevel sysop

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Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 6, Zeilen: 8, 9-11, 14-20
Quelle: Lasinski 2005
Seite(n): 1 (Internetquelle), Zeilen: -
The history of garlic

Garlic has been used throughout history for both culinary and medicinal purposes. Although sometimes maligned, garlic has had an amazing array of nutritional and medicinal applications throughout human history, and it is still improving the health of many today. Some of the earliest references to medicinal effect of garlic were found in Avesta, a collection of Zoroastrian holy writing that was probably compiled during the sixth century BC (Darmestetar, 1898). Archaeologists have discovered clay sculptures of garlic bulbs and paintings of garlic dating about 3200 B.C. in Egyptian tombs in El Mahasna. A recently discovered Egyptian papyrus dating from 1,500 B.C. recommends garlic as a cure all for over 22 common ailments, including lack of stamina, heart disease and tumors, and it’s been said the Egyptians fed garlic to the slaves building the pyramids to increase their strength (Lasinski, 2005). In ancient Greece and Rome, garlic enjoyed a variety of uses, from repelling scorpions to treating dog bites and bladder infections to curing leprosy and asthma.


Lasiniski K. The History of Garlic: Nature's Ancient Superfood, http://www.googobits.com/articles/p0-1167-the-history-of-garlic-natures-ancientsuperfood. html ((accessed Jan 25, 2010).

The History of Garlic: Nature's Ancient Superfood

by Kirsten Lasinski June 28, 2005

Although sometimes maligned, garlic has had an amazing array of nutritional and medicinal applications throughout human history, and it’s still improving the health of many today. So grab a clove and enjoy the many benefits of nature’s oldest superfood: garlic.

[...]

Garlic in Antiquity

Unlike that mysterious Tupperware lurking at the back of your fridge, garlic has been employed in a variety of functions for millennia. Archeologists have discovered clay sculptures of garlic bulbs and paintings of garlic dating about 3200 B.C. in Egyptian tombs in El Mahasna. A recently discovered Egyptian papyrus dating from 1,500 B.C. recommends garlic as a cure all for over 22 common ailments, including lack of stamina, heart disease and tumors, and it’s been said the Egyptians fed garlic to the slaves building the pyramids to increase their strength. Garlic proved itself worthy to peasant and royalty alike as Tutankhamen (Egypt’s youngest pharaoh) was sent into the afterlife with garlic at his side.

In ancient Greece and Rome, garlic enjoyed a variety of uses, from repelling scorpions to treating dog bites and bladder infections to curing leprosy and asthma.

Anmerkungen

Although the source is named somewhere in between, nothing has been marked as a citation.

Sichter
(Graf Isolan) Schumann

[2.] Clm/Fragment 007 04 - Diskussion
Zuletzt bearbeitet: 2014-05-08 21:24:38 Singulus
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Quelle: Lasinski 2005
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In the middle Ages, garlic was thought to combat the plague and was hung in braided strands across the entrances of houses to prevent evil spirits from entering (Lasinski, 2005).

In seventeenth century England, garlic was considered unfit for ladies and anyone who wished to court them, and it was avoided in America even early into the 20th century.


Lasiniski K. The History of Garlic: Nature's Ancient Superfood, http://www.googobits.com/articles/p0-1167-the-history-of-garlic-natures-ancientsuperfood. html ((accessed Jan 25, 2010).

In the Middle Ages garlic was thought to combat the plague and was hung in braided strands across the entrances of houses to prevent evil spirits from entering. While modern day experience cannot confirm garlic’s effect on evil spirits, it has been proven that garlic, at the least, will prevent a goodnight kiss at the end of a date.

For many years, garlic was shunned by Western cultures such as Britain and America because of the residual stench it left behind. In seventeenth century England, garlic was considered unfit for ladies and anyone who wished to court them, and it was avoided in America even early into the 20th century, when famous chefs would substitute onion for it in recipes.

Anmerkungen

The author of the original source is named once (again), but nothing has been marked as a citation.

Sichter
(Graf Isolan) Schumann

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