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Dietary Change and Epidemic Disease: Fame, Fashion and Expediency in the Italian Pellagra Disputes, 1852–1902

David Gentilcore

David Gentilcore is Professor of Early Modern History at the University of Leicester, UK. He is the author of Pomodoro! (2010) and Medical Charlatanism in Early Modern Italy (2006). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Proteins, Pathologies and Politics : Dietary Innovation and Disease from the Nineteenth Century

Bloomsbury Academic, 2019

Book chapter

4

... See David Gentilcore , ‘The Impact of New World Plants, 1500–1800: The Americans in Italy ’,...

Body and Soul, or Living Physically in the Kitchen

David Gentilcore

David Gentilcore is Professor of Early Modern History at the University of Leicester, UK. He is the author of Pomodoro! (2010) and Medical Charlatanism in Early Modern Italy (2006). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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A Cultural History of Food in the Early Modern Age

Bloomsbury Academic, 2014

Book chapter

3

... Adriaenssens, May 12, 1556, in Gioia 1977, 758–59, and discussed in Gentilcore 2010. Although it was located in Flemish Brabant, the Louvain college was made up of Jesuits from different parts of Europe...

Conclusion

David Gentilcore

David Gentilcore is Professor of Early Modern History at the University of Leicester, UK. He is the author of Pomodoro! (2010) and Medical Charlatanism in Early Modern Italy (2006). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Food and Health in Early Modern Europe : Diet, Medicine and Society, 1450–1800

Bloomsbury Academic, 2015

Book chapter

0

...There ought to be nothing simpler, nothing more natural, than eating and drinking. In reality, nothing is more complex and less spontaneous. Choosing what to eat and how to nourish our bodies is as much a natural act as a constructed one...

Introduction

David Gentilcore

David Gentilcore is Professor of Early Modern History at the University of Leicester, UK. He is the author of Pomodoro! (2010) and Medical Charlatanism in Early Modern Italy (2006). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Food and Health in Early Modern Europe : Diet, Medicine and Society, 1450–1800

Bloomsbury Academic, 2015

Book chapter

2

... Staatsbibliothek (BSB), ‘Medic@’ (BIU Santé, Paris), the Biblioteca Virtual Miguel Cervantes and, of course, Google. David Gentilcore, Leicester, September 2014 The writing of this book was made possible by a semester’s teaching buy-out courtesy...

New World Food: The Columbian Exchange and Its European Impact

David Gentilcore

David Gentilcore is Professor of Early Modern History at the University of Leicester, UK. He is the author of Pomodoro! (2010) and Medical Charlatanism in Early Modern Italy (2006). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Food and Health in Early Modern Europe : Diet, Medicine and Society, 1450–1800

Bloomsbury Academic, 2015

Book chapter

1

... D. Gentilcore (2013), ‘ “Italic scurvy”, “pellarina”, “pellagra”: medical reactions to a new disease in Italy, 1770–1830ʹ ,...

Vegetable Food: The Vegetarian Option

David Gentilcore

David Gentilcore is Professor of Early Modern History at the University of Leicester, UK. He is the author of Pomodoro! (2010) and Medical Charlatanism in Early Modern Italy (2006). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Food and Health in Early Modern Europe : Diet, Medicine and Society, 1450–1800

Bloomsbury Academic, 2015

Book chapter

1

... really gone to town exploring the ‘warning labels’ that Renaissance physicians put on numerous vegetables, regardless of actual habits. Gentilcore, Pomodoro! A History of the Tomato in Italy, pp. 27–44;...

Healthy Food: Renaissance Dietetics, c.1450–c.1650

David Gentilcore

David Gentilcore is Professor of Early Modern History at the University of Leicester, UK. He is the author of Pomodoro! (2010) and Medical Charlatanism in Early Modern Italy (2006). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Food and Health in Early Modern Europe : Diet, Medicine and Society, 1450–1800

Bloomsbury Academic, 2015

Book chapter

2

... would choose howe’er I them believe, To wear leeks rather on St. David’s Day, Than eat the leek upon St. David’s Eve. Anon . (1608),...

Healthy Food: The Fall and Rise of Dietetics, c.1650–c.1800

David Gentilcore

David Gentilcore is Professor of Early Modern History at the University of Leicester, UK. He is the author of Pomodoro! (2010) and Medical Charlatanism in Early Modern Italy (2006). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Food and Health in Early Modern Europe : Diet, Medicine and Society, 1450–1800

Bloomsbury Academic, 2015

Book chapter

1

... to combine the two, as he would have been one of the first! On the origins of pasta al pomodoro, see D. Gentilcore (2010), Pomodoro! A History...

Holy Food: Spiritual and Bodily Health

David Gentilcore

David Gentilcore is Professor of Early Modern History at the University of Leicester, UK. He is the author of Pomodoro! (2010) and Medical Charlatanism in Early Modern Italy (2006). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Food and Health in Early Modern Europe : Diet, Medicine and Society, 1450–1800

Bloomsbury Academic, 2015

Book chapter

1

... in the mid-sixteenth century to its suppression in 1773. Gentilcore, ‘The Levitico, or how to feed a hundred Jesuits’. Despite these differences, Catholic monasteries, nunneries and religious institutions continued to provide...

‘Up Here it Makes More Sense to Plant Potatoes’: Potatoes, Population and Emigration in Italy’s Mountain Regions

David Gentilcore

David Gentilcore is Professor of Early Modern History at the University of Leicester, UK. He is the author of Pomodoro! (2010) and Medical Charlatanism in Early Modern Italy (2006). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Italy and the Potato: A History, 1550–2000

Continuum, 2012

Book chapter

2

... David Gentilcore, Pomodoro! A history of the tomato in Italy (New York: Columbia University Press, 2010), pp. 99–132. Perhaps the potato’s entry into the Italian diet had been too recent – but then, so too was the tomato’s;...