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What is a cookie,    And where did it          come from?
Cookie: a small sweet cake.
Cookies are usually small,round, flat and crisp!
There are many types                       and kinds of cookies                       today….**** different cookies collage
But where did thesecookies come from?
The first cookie  was created by        accident!
The Dutch would test theiroven temperature by usinga small amount of cakebatter.
“Koekje” is what the Dutch called it, AKA     “little cake”
The first cookieswere made without      sugar!
By the end of the 1400s they were  growing more popular!
You could buy themin the streets of Paris.
They were mainly for traveling at firstbecause they stayed fresh for longperiods of time.
As people began traveling, cookies were their main food source.
Dutch, English, and Scottish immigrants brought cookies to the US in the 1600s.
Butter cookies todayresemble the first English teacakes and Scottish      Shortbread.
By the 1700s Koekje evolved in the      word cookie or cookey.
British loved them, incorporating them  into their daily tea gatherings.
They would call them biscuits or sweet  buns.
Often only flavored with nothing morethan butter or a drop of rose water.
During the 17th and 18th centuriescookies were baked at home as specialtreats.
Sugar was very expensiveand a lot of labor wasput in to baking cookies.
The 19th century was huge   for baking cookies!
Sugar and flourbecame affordable.
Chemical rising agents were developed.
Modern ovenswere introduced,with thermostats!
This allowed for the creationof many different types of cookies!
Cookie recipes used to be hidden in the back of the recipe books, but as things became more modern, so did cook books!
Cookies began to have their own sections in  cookbooks!
Mainly cookies were bakedwith nuts or raisins.
It wasn’t until 1937 when Ruth Wakefield   ran out of nuts.
She substituted with a bar of  baking chocolate.
This is where The Toll House Cookiegot its name!
From Ruth’sRestaurant, The Toll House Restaurant.
She and her husband owned an Inn that  was located next to a train track,  perfect for travelers.
Many travelers would stop and eat at her restaurant.
Ruth’s cookies were becoming          well known.
With the help ofBetty Crocker, Ruth’scookies becamenationally known.
Betty Crocker had a radio station and did a segment on “Famous Foods From Famous Eating Places.”
In 1939 Ruth madean agreement with      Nestle.
They could print her recipe on their package of chocolate!
They made a special new chocolate  bar that the recipe would be printed  on.
The new chocolate bar was scored; it  made for easy cutting at home.
In return she got a lifetime supply ofchocolate to bake her famous cookies!
In 1940 Ruth sold her legal rights of the  Toll House cookie to Nestle.
Forty years later….
Nestle lost its exclusive rightto the trademark in federal            court.
Now Tollhouse is known as a descriptive term for a cookie.
Today more than halfthe cookies baked athome are chocolate    chip cookies.
Cookies are consumed in95.2 percent of US households.
Americans alone consume over 2 billion cookies a year….
Or 300 Cookies foreach person annually!
Now you know when and where cookies have evolved from!
ReferencesBlock, S., & Holloway, S. (1998). The Kitchen Project.   Retrieved from   http://www.kitchenproject.com/history/...
References Cont’Slide 4Sylvie Bouchard. (Photographer). (2008). Stock Photo – Close-up of a pile of different cookies isol...
References Cont’slide 22[Housewife baking]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://lifesafeast.blogspot.com/2009/11/one...
References Cont’Slide 38[Betty Crocker]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://www.lippincott.com/work/betty-crockersl...
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The History of cookies

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Transcript of "Historyofcookiesslideshow"

  1. 1. What is a cookie, And where did it come from?
  2. 2. Cookie: a small sweet cake.
  3. 3. Cookies are usually small,round, flat and crisp!
  4. 4. There are many types and kinds of cookies today….**** different cookies collage
  5. 5. But where did thesecookies come from?
  6. 6. The first cookie was created by accident!
  7. 7. The Dutch would test theiroven temperature by usinga small amount of cakebatter.
  8. 8. “Koekje” is what the Dutch called it, AKA “little cake”
  9. 9. The first cookieswere made without sugar!
  10. 10. By the end of the 1400s they were growing more popular!
  11. 11. You could buy themin the streets of Paris.
  12. 12. They were mainly for traveling at firstbecause they stayed fresh for longperiods of time.
  13. 13. As people began traveling, cookies were their main food source.
  14. 14. Dutch, English, and Scottish immigrants brought cookies to the US in the 1600s.
  15. 15. Butter cookies todayresemble the first English teacakes and Scottish Shortbread.
  16. 16. By the 1700s Koekje evolved in the word cookie or cookey.
  17. 17. British loved them, incorporating them into their daily tea gatherings.
  18. 18. They would call them biscuits or sweet buns.
  19. 19. Often only flavored with nothing morethan butter or a drop of rose water.
  20. 20. During the 17th and 18th centuriescookies were baked at home as specialtreats.
  21. 21. Sugar was very expensiveand a lot of labor wasput in to baking cookies.
  22. 22. The 19th century was huge for baking cookies!
  23. 23. Sugar and flourbecame affordable.
  24. 24. Chemical rising agents were developed.
  25. 25. Modern ovenswere introduced,with thermostats!
  26. 26. This allowed for the creationof many different types of cookies!
  27. 27. Cookie recipes used to be hidden in the back of the recipe books, but as things became more modern, so did cook books!
  28. 28. Cookies began to have their own sections in cookbooks!
  29. 29. Mainly cookies were bakedwith nuts or raisins.
  30. 30. It wasn’t until 1937 when Ruth Wakefield ran out of nuts.
  31. 31. She substituted with a bar of baking chocolate.
  32. 32. This is where The Toll House Cookiegot its name!
  33. 33. From Ruth’sRestaurant, The Toll House Restaurant.
  34. 34. She and her husband owned an Inn that was located next to a train track, perfect for travelers.
  35. 35. Many travelers would stop and eat at her restaurant.
  36. 36. Ruth’s cookies were becoming well known.
  37. 37. With the help ofBetty Crocker, Ruth’scookies becamenationally known.
  38. 38. Betty Crocker had a radio station and did a segment on “Famous Foods From Famous Eating Places.”
  39. 39. In 1939 Ruth madean agreement with Nestle.
  40. 40. They could print her recipe on their package of chocolate!
  41. 41. They made a special new chocolate bar that the recipe would be printed on.
  42. 42. The new chocolate bar was scored; it made for easy cutting at home.
  43. 43. In return she got a lifetime supply ofchocolate to bake her famous cookies!
  44. 44. In 1940 Ruth sold her legal rights of the Toll House cookie to Nestle.
  45. 45. Forty years later….
  46. 46. Nestle lost its exclusive rightto the trademark in federal court.
  47. 47. Now Tollhouse is known as a descriptive term for a cookie.
  48. 48. Today more than halfthe cookies baked athome are chocolate chip cookies.
  49. 49. Cookies are consumed in95.2 percent of US households.
  50. 50. Americans alone consume over 2 billion cookies a year….
  51. 51. Or 300 Cookies foreach person annually!
  52. 52. Now you know when and where cookies have evolved from!
  53. 53. ReferencesBlock, S., & Holloway, S. (1998). The Kitchen Project. Retrieved from http://www.kitchenproject.com/history/cookies.htmStradley, L. (2004). History of Cookies – Cookie History. Retrieved from http://whatscookingamerica.net/History/CookieHistory.h tmHockman, K., Gilman, R., & Katz, R. (n.d). History of Cookies. Retrieved from http://www.thenibble.com/reviews/main/cookies/cooki es2/cookie-history2.asp
  54. 54. References Cont’Slide 4Sylvie Bouchard. (Photographer). (2008). Stock Photo – Close-up of a pile of different cookies isolated on white. Mmm. [Photo]. Retrieved October, 6th, 2012, from:http://www.123rf.com/photo_7267469_close-up-of-a-pile-of-different-cookies-isolated-on-white-mmm.htmlSlide 7Katrina Markoff. (Baker). (2012). Cake Parchment Pour. [Photo]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012 from:http://www.peaceloveandchocolate.com/Slide 9Tess Hunt. (2012). Ban Sugar. [Photo]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012 from: http://tesshuntrkc.wordpress.com/page/8/Slide 11Charles Marville. (1865). Rue de Constantine, Paris. [Photo]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012 from: http://wonderfulambiguity.tumblr.com/post/7340694375/charles- marville-rue-de-constantine-parisSlide 12[Calendar]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://azamrussiakita.blogspot.com/2012/04/lets-plan-effective-timetable.htmlSlide 14Bulk Organic Berries & Nuts Blend. [Photo]. (2010). Retrieved October 7th, 2012 from: http://fruitsstar.com/bulk-organic-berries-nuts-blend-pi-794.htmlSlide 20Renee Comet. (Author for National Cancer Institute). (1994). Butter and a butter knife. [Photo], Retrieved October 7th, 2012 from: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:NCI_butter.jpgSlide 21[Housewife Cooking]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://talesofaretromodernhousewife.blogspot.com/2011/09/weekly-menu-plan-918-922.html
  55. 55. References Cont’slide 22[Housewife baking]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://lifesafeast.blogspot.com/2009/11/one-day-one-cake-at-time.htmlSlide 24[A bag of sugar]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://tfhomes.blogspot.com/2010/07/spoonful-of-sugar.htmlSlide 25[Baking Soda Box]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2009/12/15/baking-soda- used-to-treat-swine-flu-85-years-ago.aspxSlide 26Christian Maupin. [Vintage Stove]. (2010). Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://dreamstoves.com/index.htmlSlide 27Borja Fernandez. (Baker). (2009). Collage2. [Photo]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://lisamichele.wordpress.com/tag/chocolate-chip-walnut-cookies/Slide 29Kate Greenway. (Graphics Designer). (2009). [Photo]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://be-it-ever-so- humble.blogspot.com/2009/05/vintage-cookies-coconut-crunchies.html Slide 32Shannon. (2012). Chocolate avalanche. [Photo]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://aperiodictableblog.com/wp- content/uploads/2012/06/chocolate-chopped.jpgSlide 34[Nestle]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://www.westmichiganmommy.com/2011_03_06_archive.html
  56. 56. References Cont’Slide 38[Betty Crocker]. Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://www.lippincott.com/work/betty-crockerslide 40Kevin McClure. (2011). Signing Contract. [Photo], Retrieved Month Day, Year, from: http://www.azpowerhouse.com/2011/03/slide 41[Chocolate chip recipe]. (2011). Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: https://writerwoman61.wordpress.com/page/10/Slide 44Elena. (2010). Chocolate_squares. [Photo], Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://sweetsbyelena.com/mr-chocolate-nice-to- meet-you/Slide 47ShoaibHashmi. (2008). Court Decision. [Photo], Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://startupmeme.com/federal-court-awards- 3315-million-to-verizon-communications/Slide 49Chocolate Chips. (2009). [Photo], Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://cakespy.ireallylikefood.com/707323737/look-to-the- cookie-a-chocolate-chip-cookie-timeline/Slide 51A Pile of Cookies. [Photo], Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://www.dreamstime.com/royalty-free-stock-photos-pile-cookies- image5066438Slide 52Kristiano. (2010). The Cookie Monster. [Photo], Retrieved October 7th, 2012, from: http://www.flickr.com/photos/callmekristiano/4710452735/lightbox/
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