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Resolusi Kuliner untuk 2011 dari The Daily Meal

Resolusi Kuliner untuk 2011 dari The Daily Meal



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Saya tekad untuk makan dengan lebih sihat. oh, berhenti.

Kami bertekad untuk melakukan sesuatu dengan cara yang berbeza. Kami meminta sebilangan chef kegemaran kami mereka ketetapan masakan. Sekiranya anda belum melihatnya, lihat tayangan slaid. Lebih daripada tiga puluh koki dari tujuh bandar menawarkan ketetapan (dan impian) mereka untuk restoran, masakan mereka, dan tabiat makan mereka sendiri pada tahun 2011.

Bagi kami, anda telah membaca perkara-perkara terbaik yang kami makan pada tahun 2010 dan ramalan kami untuk tahun 2011. Sekarang ini adalah ketetapan masakan kami sendiri - berdasarkan kepada minat terhadap makanan, bukan rasa takut terhadapnya. Makan makanan Turki dalam Turki, membeli peralatan memasak yang berkualiti, makan di luar daerah, pengetinan, mengunyah soufflé, gerakan menentang perkataan 'foodie', ziarah makanan dan banyak lagi.

Colman Andrews, Pengarah Editorial:
Saya mempelajari sejarah Uthmaniyyah di UCLA dan menyukai hampir setiap contoh masakan Timur Tengah - kebanyakannya berasal dari Turki (sama ada orang yang memakannya hari ini suka mengakuinya). Tetapi tanpa sebab yang sangat baik, saya tidak pernah ke Turki. Ketetapan saya untuk tahun 2011 adalah akhirnya sampai di sana dan makan banyak makanan Turki yang hebat di sumbernya.

Molly Aronica, Asst. Penyunting Komuniti
Ketetapan makanan saya adalah memasak lebih banyak makanan di panggangan, dan makan lebih banyak buah-buahan dan sayur-sayuran tempatan. Dan untuk makan dari lebih banyak trak makanan di sekitar New York City.

Allison Beck, Penghibur Editor:
Saya baru-baru ini menjadi peminat udang galah. Oleh itu, saya ingin mencuba lebih banyak makanan laut di New York City - cari kerang lemak yang sangat baik. Saya juga mahu mula membengkak tulang rusuk pendek di rumah. Tidak pernah melakukannya di rumah ... belum. Dan untuk menyempurnakan soufflé saya.

Arthur Bovino, Editor Kanan / Makan
Untuk memberi daging lembu panggang Defonte satu lagi dan melakukan lawatan wira GutterGourmet; akhirnya makan di Per Se, French Laundry, atau Masa; melawat semula Tico Chico di El Paso; dan memulakan beberapa ziarah makanan: Voodoo Donut (Portland, OR), Bobcat Bite (Santa Fe, NM), Incanto (San Francisco), bar mini (D.C.), Pizzeria Bianco (Phoeniz, AZ), Alinea (Chicago), Rumah Sakit dan Varsiti (Atlanta, GA), Manna Putih/ White Mana (NJ), lawatan BBQ Texas (Smitty's, Salt Lick, Black's dan Kreuz), dan untuk melakukan O Ya, Clio dan Uni. Oh ya, dan untuk melawan gembar-gembur Five Guys dan kedua pergerakannya untuk membuang perkataan, 'foodie.'

Maryse Chevrière, Editor Minuman
Kurangkan restoran dan hidangan yang menyinggung perasaan. Dalam usaha untuk mencuba lebih banyak tempat dan mencuba perkara baru di restoran kegemaran saya, saya bertekad untuk tidak kembali ke restoran yang sama, dan jika saya kembali, untuk mencuba hidangan selain dari orang yang saya sukai. Kecuali pada pukul Mutiara, di mana ia berada selalu akan menjadi tiram goreng dan lobster roll. Oh, dan cuba berhenti menjadi wiski yang subur - mencuba minuman keras lain dan koktel yang tidak dikenali. Oh, yang paling penting, saya bertekad untuk melanjutkan Gerakan untuk Menghilangkan Kata 'Foodie.'

Yasmin Fahr, Penyunting Masak:
Saya mempunyai dua ketetapan. Saya mahu membuat jem buah saya sendiri pada musim panas ini walaupun saya katakan akan setiap tahun dan tidak pernah melakukannya. Dan saya mahu makan di Minetta Tavern untuk makan malam, dan mulakan dengan Black Label Burger untuk pembuka selera, dan kemudian ikuti dengan Côte de Boeuf.

Valaer Murray, Editor Urusan:
Ketetapan saya adalah untuk melengkapkan dapur saya dengan peralatan memasak yang lebih berkualiti. Saya baru-baru ini memulakan koleksi periuk dan kuali berbungkus yang bagus, dan saya menyingkirkan kuali yang tidak melekat, tetapi tahun ini saya juga akan menggunakan peralatan memasak besi dan tembaga. Ini seperti proses yang akan datang untuk menggantikan perabot Ikea kuliah anda dengan kepingan pelaburan yang lebih tahan lama.

Jeff Zalaznick, Editor Restoran:
Makan lebih banyak di wilayah luar, masuk lebih jauh ke pemandangan Chinatown, dan makan di tempat-tempat BBQ Amerika yang lebih ikonik.


Arkib Negara Membuka "Apa Memasak, Paman Sam?" Pameran Makanan 10 Jun 2011Siaran Akhbar · Selasa, 1 Mac 2011

Tweet yang dicadangkan: Arkib Negara untuk membenarkan makanan di ruang muzium? Hanya sebagai tema pameran baru, sudah tentu! "Apa Yang Memasak Paman Sam?" #UncleSamCooks dibuka 10 Jun 2011.

Catatan Facebook yang dicadangkan: Apa Memasak di Arkib Negara? Pameran makanan baru yang enak dibuka pada 10 Jun 2011. Pecah tanah "Apa Yang Memasak Paman Sam?" pameran meneroka hubungan cinta negara, ketakutan, dan obsesi terhadap makanan

Pada hari Jumaat, 10 Jun 2011, Arkib Negara akan melancarkan pameran baru yang enak, Apa Memasak, Pak Cik Sam? Kesan Kerajaan terhadap Diet Amerika. Menggali kisah dan keperibadian di sebalik program dan perundangan yang semakin kompleks yang mempengaruhi apa yang kita makan. Ketahui mengenai usaha, kejayaan, dan kegagalan luar biasa kerajaan Persekutuan untuk mengubah tabiat makan kita. Dari catuan Perang Revolusi hingga pertukaran budaya perang dingin, temukan pelbagai cara makanan telah memenuhi hati dan fikiran orang Amerika dan pemerintah mereka.

Kepemilikan Arkib Negara yang berkaitan dengan makanan secara mengejutkan namun menarik dalam eksplorasi ini mengenai peranan pemerintah dalam pendekatan makanan Amerika. Apa Yang Memasak Pak Cik Sam? adalah percuma dan terbuka untuk umum, dan akan dipamerkan di Galeri Lawrence F. O'Brien dari Bangunan Arkib Nasional di Washington, DC, hingga 3 Januari 2012. Pameran ini dibuat oleh kakitangan pameran Pengalaman Arkib Negara dengan sokongan dari Yayasan Arkib Negara.

Usaha Pemerintah untuk menginspirasi, mempengaruhi, dan mengendalikan apa yang dimakan oleh orang Amerika menyebabkan akibat yang tidak dijangka, kegagalan yang menyedihkan, dan kejayaan menyelamatkan nyawa. Rekod dalam Arkib Negara mengesan asal usul program dan perundangan yang bertujuan memastikan bekalan makanan Amerika mencukupi, selamat, dan berkhasiat. Catatan tersebut juga mencerminkan pengaruh pemerintah terhadap pilihan dan pilihan makanan kita. Pada gilirannya komik (percubaan mencicipi ayam belanda yang ditutup mata) dan tragis (nota makmal mengenai gula-gula toksik), catatan ini menunjukkan evolusi kepercayaan dan perasaan kita mengenai makanan. Mereka menyampaikan suara putus asa para petani era kemurungan, dan menjelaskan bagaimana pemerintah terlibat dalam usaha menerbitkan resipi untuk kue pint ham dan mengajar ibu rumah tangga untuk menanam buah persik.

Cari "Apa Memasak, Paman Sam?" untuk mempelajari sejarah menarik di sebalik penglibatan pemerintah dengan makanan, dan mencari jawapan kepada yang berikut:

  • Apa yang menjadikan daging kalengan, saus tomat dan gula-gula begitu berbahaya pada masa Revolusi Perindustrian?
  • Mengapa Frank Meyer, penjelajah tanaman asing, pergi dari padang rumput Manchuria yang luas ke pergunungan Siberia yang dironda harimau untuk mencari makanan baru?
  • Apa yang dilayan oleh Presiden Lyndon Johnson pada majlis makan malam di Rumah Putih?
  • Mengapa beberapa sukarelawan pemerintah disebut "Poison Squad"?
  • Bagaimana donat dapat meningkatkan semangat?
  • Apakah resipi Queen Elizabeth untuk scone?

"Apa Memasak, Paman Sam?" menawarkan peluang kepada pengunjung untuk memeriksa surat, buku harian, foto, peta, petisyen, filem, paten, dan proklamasi dari koleksi Arkib Negara yang berkaitan dengan makanan. Daripada pendekatan kronologi tradisional, pameran ini meneroka empat tema luas: Ladang, Kilang, Dapur, dan Jadual.

Ladang- Kerajaan mempunyai kesan yang mendalam terhadap cara ladang dijalankan dan hasilnya. Jabatan Pertanian menjelajahi dunia untuk varietas tanaman baru, meneliti tanaman hibrida, mengedarkan benih kepada petani, dan mengendalikan harga komoditi pertanian. Ketahui bagaimana program dan perundangan mengubah pertanian di Amerika.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Program muzik untuk menyokong Pejabat Pentadbiran Harga yang dilakukan oleh Pete Seeger dan lain-lain.
  • Mug tembakan geng oleo.

Kilang- Usaha pemerintah untuk memastikan keselamatan bekalan makanan industri telah mengubah sifat makanan, kaedah pengeluaran, pelabelan, dan iklan. Kemarahan masyarakat terhadap susu swill, daging tengik, dan teh yang tidak berkualiti menyebabkan Akta Makanan dan Dadah Tulen dan FDA. Pengeluar makanan dengan cepat memanfaatkan peraturan baru, menyebut produk mereka sebagai "murni," "diperkaya," dan "tidak diubah." Lihat bagaimana pemerintah merangkumi kemajuan dalam teknologi makanan, melakukan penelitian produksi makanan, dan mendapatkan hak paten untuk beberapa metode mereka.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Surat asli Upton Sinclair kepada Theodore Roosevelt mengenai bahaya industri pembungkus daging.
  • Rekod makmal dan gambar penyelidikan "Poison Squad".

Dapur- Ketika para saintis membuat penemuan mengenai pemakanan, pemerintah berusaha mengubah tabiat makan orang Amerika. Sebilangan besar usaha bertujuan untuk mereformasi rumah tangga melalui pendidikan pemakanan dan kelas memasak.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Resepi Radio Mak Cik Sammy (isteri Paman Sam).
  • "Memasak Memusnahkan Vitamin!" Poster Perang Dunia II.

Jadual- Walaupun banyak percubaannya untuk mengubah diet kita tidak berjaya, pemerintah berjaya mengubah dan menghomogenkan selera Amerika dengan cara lain. Makanan yang disajikan kepada tentera dan anak-anak sekolah menanamkan tabiat dan pilihan makanan yang berterusan hingga kini. Makanan dan gaya menghiburkan Presiden dan Wanita Pertama juga berpengaruh, kerana banyak orang Amerika menulis Rumah Putih untuk resipi dan memasukkan makanan kegemaran Presiden ke dalam makanan keluarga mereka.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Menu Jacqueline Kennedy untuk makan malam Negara.
  • Resipi cili Sungai Pedernales yang terkenal di Presiden Johnson.

Apa Memasak, Pak Cik Sam?- produk berkaitan - termasuk katalog pameran khas, buku resipi, pakaian, dan pinggan mangkuk - akan dipaparkan di Kedai Arkib. Semua hasil Kedai Arkib menyokong Pengalaman Arkib Negara dan program pendidikan di Arkib Negara.

Arkib Negara terletak di National Mall di Constitution Avenue di 9th Street, NW. Waktu Dewan Pameran Musim Gugur / Musim Sejuk adalah 10 A.M. - 17:30 setiap hari, kecuali Hari Kesyukuran dan 25 Disember (hingga 14 Mac). Waktu musim bunga / musim panas adalah 10 pagi - 7 malam (15 Mac – Hari Buruh).

Untuk maklumat lebih lanjut mengenai "Apa Memasak Paman Sam?" atau untuk mendapatkan gambar item yang termasuk dalam pameran, hubungi kakitangan Hal Ehwal Awam Arkib Negara di talian 202-357-5300.

Halaman ini terakhir dikaji pada 18 April 2019.
Hubungi kami dengan pertanyaan atau komen.


Arkib Negara Membuka "Apa Memasak, Paman Sam?" Pameran Makanan 10 Jun 2011Siaran Akhbar · Selasa, 1 Mac 2011

Tweet yang dicadangkan: Arkib Negara untuk membenarkan makanan di ruang muzium? Hanya sebagai tema pameran baru, sudah tentu! "Apa Yang Memasak Paman Sam?" #UncleSamCooks dibuka 10 Jun 2011.

Catatan Facebook yang dicadangkan: Apa Memasak di Arkib Negara? Pameran makanan baru yang enak dibuka pada 10 Jun 2011. Pecah tanah "Apa Yang Memasak Paman Sam?" pameran meneroka hubungan cinta negara, ketakutan, dan obsesi terhadap makanan

Pada hari Jumaat, 10 Jun 2011, Arkib Negara akan melancarkan pameran baru yang enak, Apa Memasak, Pak Cik Sam? Kesan Kerajaan terhadap Diet Amerika. Menggali kisah dan keperibadian di sebalik program dan perundangan yang semakin kompleks yang mempengaruhi apa yang kita makan. Ketahui mengenai usaha, kejayaan, dan kegagalan luar biasa kerajaan Persekutuan untuk mengubah tabiat makan kita. Dari catuan Perang Revolusi hingga pertukaran budaya perang dingin, temukan pelbagai cara makanan telah memenuhi hati dan fikiran orang Amerika dan pemerintah mereka.

Kepemilikan Arkib Negara yang berkaitan dengan makanan secara mengejutkan namun menarik dalam eksplorasi ini mengenai peranan pemerintah dalam pendekatan makanan Amerika. Apa Yang Memasak Pak Cik Sam? adalah percuma dan terbuka untuk umum, dan akan dipamerkan di Galeri Lawrence F. O'Brien dari Bangunan Arkib Nasional di Washington, DC, hingga 3 Januari 2012. Pameran ini dibuat oleh kakitangan pameran Pengalaman Arkib Negara dengan sokongan dari Yayasan Arkib Negara.

Usaha Pemerintah untuk menginspirasi, mempengaruhi, dan mengendalikan apa yang dimakan oleh orang Amerika membawa kepada akibat yang tidak dijangka, kegagalan yang menyedihkan, dan kejayaan menyelamatkan nyawa. Rekod dalam Arkib Negara mengesan asal usul program dan perundangan yang bertujuan memastikan bahawa bekalan makanan Amerika mencukupi, selamat, dan berkhasiat. Catatan tersebut juga mencerminkan kesan pemerintah terhadap pilihan dan pilihan makanan kita. Pada gilirannya komik (percubaan mencicipi ayam belanda yang ditutup mata) dan tragis (nota makmal mengenai gula-gula toksik), catatan ini menunjukkan evolusi kepercayaan dan perasaan kita mengenai makanan. Mereka menyampaikan suara-suara terdesak dari petani era kemurungan, dan menjelaskan bagaimana pemerintah terlibat dalam usaha menerbitkan resipi untuk kue pendek ham dan mengajar ibu rumah tangga untuk menanam buah persik.

Cari "Apa Memasak, Paman Sam?" untuk mempelajari sejarah menarik di sebalik keterlibatan pemerintah dengan makanan, dan mencari jawapan kepada yang berikut:

  • Apa yang menjadikan daging kalengan, saus tomat dan gula-gula begitu berbahaya pada masa Revolusi Perindustrian?
  • Mengapa Frank Meyer, penjelajah tanaman asing, pergi dari padang rumput Manchuria yang luas ke pergunungan Siberia yang dironda harimau untuk mencari makanan baru?
  • Apa yang dilayan oleh Presiden Lyndon Johnson pada majlis makan malam di Rumah Putih?
  • Mengapa beberapa sukarelawan pemerintah disebut "Poison Squad"?
  • Bagaimana donat dapat meningkatkan semangat?
  • Apakah resipi Queen Elizabeth untuk scone?

"Apa Memasak, Paman Sam?" menawarkan peluang kepada pengunjung untuk memeriksa surat, buku harian, foto, peta, petisyen, filem, paten, dan proklamasi dari koleksi Arkib Negara yang berkaitan dengan makanan. Daripada pendekatan kronologi tradisional, pameran ini meneroka empat tema luas: Ladang, Kilang, Dapur, dan Jadual.

Ladang- Kerajaan mempunyai kesan yang mendalam terhadap cara ladang dijalankan dan hasilnya. Jabatan Pertanian menjelajahi dunia untuk varietas tanaman baru, meneliti tanaman hibrida, mengedarkan benih kepada petani, dan mengendalikan harga komoditi pertanian. Ketahui bagaimana program dan perundangan mengubah pertanian di Amerika.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Program muzik untuk menyokong Pejabat Pentadbiran Harga yang dilakukan oleh Pete Seeger dan lain-lain.
  • Mug tembakan geng oleo.

Kilang- Usaha pemerintah untuk memastikan keselamatan bekalan makanan industri telah mengubah sifat makanan, kaedah pengeluaran, pelabelan, dan iklan. Kemarahan masyarakat terhadap susu swill, daging tengik, dan teh yang tidak berkualiti menyebabkan Akta Makanan dan Dadah Murni dan FDA. Pengeluar makanan dengan cepat memanfaatkan peraturan baru, menyebut produk mereka sebagai "murni," "diperkaya," dan "tidak diubah." Lihat bagaimana pemerintah merangkumi kemajuan dalam teknologi makanan, melakukan penelitian tentang produksi makanan, dan mendapatkan hak paten untuk beberapa metode mereka.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Surat asli Upton Sinclair kepada Theodore Roosevelt mengenai bahaya industri pembungkus daging.
  • Rekod makmal dan gambar penyelidikan "Poison Squad".

Dapur- Ketika para saintis membuat penemuan mengenai pemakanan, pemerintah berusaha mengubah tabiat makan orang Amerika. Sebilangan besar usaha bertujuan untuk mereformasi rumah tangga melalui pendidikan pemakanan dan kelas memasak.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Resepi Radio Mak Cik Sammy (isteri Paman Sam).
  • "Memasak Memusnahkan Vitamin!" Poster Perang Dunia II.

Jadual- Walaupun banyak percubaannya untuk mengubah diet kita tidak berjaya, pemerintah berjaya mengubah dan menghomogenkan selera Amerika dengan cara lain. Makanan yang disajikan kepada tentera dan anak-anak sekolah menanamkan tabiat dan pilihan makanan yang berterusan hingga kini. Diet dan gaya menghiburkan Presiden dan Wanita Pertama juga berpengaruh, kerana banyak orang Amerika menulis Rumah Putih untuk resipi dan memasukkan makanan kegemaran Presiden ke dalam makanan keluarga mereka.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Menu Jacqueline Kennedy untuk makan malam Negara.
  • Resipi cili Sungai Pedernales yang terkenal di Presiden Johnson.

Apa Memasak, Pak Cik Sam?- produk berkaitan - termasuk katalog pameran khas, buku resipi, pakaian, dan pinggan mangkuk - akan dipaparkan di Kedai Arkib. Semua hasil Kedai Arkib menyokong Pengalaman Arkib Negara dan program pendidikan di Arkib Negara.

Arkib Negara terletak di National Mall di Constitution Avenue di 9th Street, NW. Waktu Dewan Pameran Musim Gugur / musim sejuk adalah 10 A.M. - 17:30 setiap hari, kecuali Hari Kesyukuran dan 25 Disember (hingga 14 Mac). Waktu musim bunga / musim panas adalah 10 pagi - 7 malam (15 Mac – Hari Buruh).

Untuk maklumat lebih lanjut mengenai "Apa Memasak Paman Sam?" atau untuk mendapatkan gambar item yang termasuk dalam pameran, hubungi kakitangan Urusan Awam Arkib Negara di talian 202-357-5300.

Halaman ini terakhir dikaji pada 18 April 2019.
Hubungi kami dengan pertanyaan atau komen.


Arkib Negara Membuka "Apa Memasak, Paman Sam?" Pameran Makanan 10 Jun 2011Siaran Akhbar · Selasa, 1 Mac 2011

Tweet yang dicadangkan: Arkib Negara untuk membenarkan makanan di ruang muzium? Hanya sebagai tema pameran baru, sudah tentu! "Apa Yang Memasak Paman Sam?" #UncleSamCooks dibuka 10 Jun 2011.

Catatan Facebook yang dicadangkan: Apa Memasak di Arkib Negara? Pameran makanan baru yang enak dibuka pada 10 Jun 2011. Pecah tanah "Apa Yang Memasak Paman Sam?" pameran meneroka hubungan cinta negara, ketakutan, dan obsesi terhadap makanan

Pada hari Jumaat, 10 Jun 2011, Arkib Negara akan melancarkan pameran baru yang enak, Apa Memasak, Pak Cik Sam? Kesan Kerajaan terhadap Diet Amerika. Menggali kisah dan keperibadian di sebalik program dan perundangan yang semakin kompleks yang mempengaruhi apa yang kita makan. Ketahui mengenai usaha, kejayaan, dan kegagalan luar biasa kerajaan Persekutuan untuk mengubah tabiat makan kita. Dari catuan Perang Revolusi hingga pertukaran budaya perang dingin, temukan pelbagai cara makanan telah memenuhi hati dan fikiran orang Amerika dan pemerintah mereka.

Kepemilikan Arkib Negara yang berkaitan dengan makanan secara mengejutkan namun menarik dalam eksplorasi ini mengenai peranan pemerintah dalam pendekatan makanan Amerika. Apa Yang Memasak Pak Cik Sam? adalah percuma dan terbuka untuk umum, dan akan dipamerkan di Galeri Lawrence F. O'Brien dari Bangunan Arkib Nasional di Washington, DC, hingga 3 Januari 2012. Pameran ini dibuat oleh kakitangan pameran Pengalaman Arkib Negara dengan sokongan dari Yayasan Arkib Negara.

Usaha Pemerintah untuk menginspirasi, mempengaruhi, dan mengendalikan apa yang dimakan oleh orang Amerika menyebabkan akibat yang tidak dijangka, kegagalan yang menyedihkan, dan kejayaan menyelamatkan nyawa. Rekod dalam Arkib Negara mengesan asal usul program dan perundangan yang bertujuan memastikan bekalan makanan Amerika mencukupi, selamat, dan berkhasiat. Catatan tersebut juga mencerminkan pengaruh pemerintah terhadap pilihan dan pilihan makanan kita. Pada gilirannya komik (percubaan mencicipi ayam belanda yang ditutup mata) dan tragis (nota makmal mengenai gula-gula toksik), catatan ini menunjukkan evolusi kepercayaan dan perasaan kita mengenai makanan. Mereka menyampaikan suara-suara terdesak dari petani era kemurungan, dan menjelaskan bagaimana pemerintah terlibat dalam usaha menerbitkan resipi untuk kue pendek ham dan mengajar ibu rumah tangga untuk menanam buah persik.

Cari "Apa Memasak, Paman Sam?" untuk mempelajari sejarah menarik di sebalik keterlibatan pemerintah dengan makanan, dan mencari jawapan kepada yang berikut:

  • Apa yang menjadikan daging kalengan, saus tomat dan gula-gula begitu berbahaya pada masa Revolusi Perindustrian?
  • Mengapa Frank Meyer, penjelajah tanaman asing, pergi dari padang rumput Manchuria yang luas ke pergunungan Siberia yang dironda harimau untuk mencari makanan baru?
  • Apa yang dilayan oleh Presiden Lyndon Johnson pada majlis makan malam di Rumah Putih?
  • Mengapa beberapa sukarelawan pemerintah disebut "Poison Squad"?
  • Bagaimana donat dapat meningkatkan semangat?
  • Apakah resipi Queen Elizabeth untuk scone?

"Apa Memasak, Paman Sam?" menawarkan peluang kepada pengunjung untuk memeriksa surat, buku harian, foto, peta, petisyen, filem, paten, dan proklamasi dari koleksi Arkib Negara yang berkaitan dengan makanan. Daripada pendekatan kronologi tradisional, pameran ini meneroka empat tema luas: Ladang, Kilang, Dapur, dan Jadual.

Ladang- Kerajaan mempunyai pengaruh besar terhadap cara pertanian dijalankan dan hasilnya. Jabatan Pertanian menjelajahi dunia untuk varietas tanaman baru, meneliti tanaman hibrida, mengedarkan benih kepada petani, dan mengendalikan harga komoditi pertanian. Ketahui bagaimana program dan perundangan mengubah pertanian di Amerika.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Program muzik untuk menyokong Pejabat Pentadbiran Harga yang dilakukan oleh Pete Seeger dan lain-lain.
  • Mug tembakan geng oleo.

Kilang- Usaha pemerintah untuk memastikan keselamatan bekalan makanan industri telah mengubah sifat makanan, kaedah pengeluaran, pelabelan, dan iklan. Kemarahan masyarakat terhadap susu swill, daging tengik, dan teh yang tidak berkualiti menyebabkan Akta Makanan dan Dadah Tulen dan FDA. Pengeluar makanan dengan cepat memanfaatkan peraturan baru, menyebut produk mereka sebagai "murni," "diperkaya," dan "tidak diubah." Lihat bagaimana pemerintah merangkumi kemajuan dalam teknologi makanan, melakukan penelitian produksi makanan, dan mendapatkan hak paten untuk beberapa metode mereka.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Surat asli Upton Sinclair kepada Theodore Roosevelt mengenai bahaya industri pembungkus daging.
  • Rekod makmal dan gambar penyelidikan "Poison Squad".

Dapur- Ketika para saintis membuat penemuan mengenai pemakanan, pemerintah berusaha mengubah tabiat makan orang Amerika. Sebilangan besar usaha bertujuan untuk mereformasi rumah tangga melalui pendidikan pemakanan dan kelas memasak.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Resepi Radio Mak Cik Sammy (isteri Paman Sam).
  • "Memasak berlebihan Menghancurkan Vitamin!" Poster Perang Dunia II.

Jadual- Walaupun banyak percubaannya untuk mengubah diet kita tidak berjaya, pemerintah berjaya mengubah dan menghomogenkan selera Amerika dengan cara lain. Makanan yang disajikan kepada tentera dan anak-anak sekolah menanamkan kebiasaan dan pilihan makanan yang berterusan hingga kini. Makanan dan gaya menghiburkan Presiden dan Wanita Pertama juga berpengaruh, kerana banyak orang Amerika menulis Rumah Putih untuk resipi dan memasukkan makanan kegemaran Presiden ke dalam makanan keluarga mereka.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Menu Jacqueline Kennedy untuk makan malam Negara.
  • Resipi cili Sungai Pedernales yang terkenal di Presiden Johnson.

Apa Memasak, Pak Cik Sam?- produk berkaitan - termasuk katalog pameran khas, buku resipi, pakaian, dan pinggan mangkuk - akan dipaparkan di Kedai Arkib. Semua hasil Kedai Arkib menyokong Pengalaman Arkib Negara dan program pendidikan di Arkib Negara.

Arkib Negara terletak di National Mall di Constitution Avenue di 9th Street, NW. Waktu Dewan Pameran Musim Gugur / Musim Sejuk adalah 10 A.M. - 17:30 setiap hari, kecuali Hari Kesyukuran dan 25 Disember (hingga 14 Mac). Waktu musim bunga / musim panas adalah 10 pagi - 7 malam (15 Mac – Hari Buruh).

Untuk maklumat lebih lanjut mengenai "Apa Memasak Paman Sam?" atau untuk mendapatkan gambar item yang termasuk dalam pameran, hubungi kakitangan Hal Ehwal Awam Arkib Negara di talian 202-357-5300.

Halaman ini terakhir dikaji pada 18 April 2019.
Hubungi kami dengan pertanyaan atau komen.


Arkib Negara Membuka "Apa Memasak, Paman Sam?" Pameran Makanan 10 Jun 2011Siaran Akhbar · Selasa, 1 Mac 2011

Tweet yang dicadangkan: Arkib Negara untuk membenarkan makanan di ruang muzium? Hanya sebagai tema pameran baru, sudah tentu! "Apa Yang Memasak Paman Sam?" #UncleSamCooks dibuka 10 Jun 2011.

Catatan Facebook yang dicadangkan: Apa Memasak di Arkib Negara? Pameran makanan baru yang enak dibuka pada 10 Jun 2011. Pecah tanah "Apa yang Memasak Paman Sam?" pameran meneroka hubungan cinta negara, ketakutan, dan obsesi terhadap makanan

Pada hari Jumaat, 10 Jun 2011, Arkib Negara akan melancarkan pameran baru yang enak, Apa Memasak, Pak Cik Sam? Kesan Kerajaan terhadap Diet Amerika. Menggali kisah dan keperibadian di sebalik program dan perundangan yang semakin kompleks yang mempengaruhi apa yang kita makan. Ketahui mengenai usaha, kejayaan, dan kegagalan luar biasa kerajaan Persekutuan untuk mengubah tabiat makan kita. Dari catuan Perang Revolusi hingga pertukaran budaya perang dingin, temukan pelbagai cara makanan telah memenuhi hati dan fikiran orang Amerika dan pemerintah mereka.

Kepemilikan Arkib Negara yang berkaitan dengan makanan secara mengejutkan tetapi menarik ditunjukkan dalam penerokaan peranan pemerintah ini dalam pendekatan makanan Amerika. Apa Yang Memasak Pak Cik Sam? adalah percuma dan terbuka untuk umum, dan akan dipamerkan di Galeri Lawrence F. O'Brien dari Bangunan Arkib Nasional di Washington, DC, hingga 3 Januari 2012. Pameran ini dibuat oleh kakitangan pameran Pengalaman Arkib Negara dengan sokongan dari Yayasan Arkib Negara.

Usaha Pemerintah untuk menginspirasi, mempengaruhi, dan mengendalikan apa yang dimakan oleh orang Amerika membawa kepada akibat yang tidak dijangka, kegagalan yang menyedihkan, dan kejayaan menyelamatkan nyawa. Rekod dalam Arkib Negara mengesan asal usul program dan perundangan yang bertujuan memastikan bekalan makanan Amerika mencukupi, selamat, dan berkhasiat. Catatan tersebut juga mencerminkan kesan pemerintah terhadap pilihan dan pilihan makanan kita. Pada gilirannya komik (percubaan mencicipi ayam belanda dengan mata tertutup) dan tragis (nota makmal mengenai gula-gula toksik), catatan ini menunjukkan evolusi kepercayaan dan perasaan kita mengenai makanan. Mereka menyampaikan suara putus asa para petani era kemurungan, dan menjelaskan bagaimana pemerintah terlibat dalam usaha menerbitkan resipi untuk kue pint ham dan mengajar ibu rumah tangga untuk menanam buah persik.

Cari "Apa Memasak, Paman Sam?" untuk mempelajari sejarah menarik di sebalik keterlibatan pemerintah dengan makanan, dan mencari jawapan kepada yang berikut:

  • Apa yang menjadikan daging kalengan, saus tomat dan gula-gula begitu berbahaya pada masa Revolusi Perindustrian?
  • Mengapa Frank Meyer, penjelajah tanaman asing, pergi dari padang rumput Manchuria yang luas ke pergunungan Siberia yang dironda harimau untuk mencari makanan baru?
  • Apa yang dilayan oleh Presiden Lyndon Johnson pada majlis makan malam di Rumah Putih?
  • Mengapa beberapa sukarelawan pemerintah disebut "Poison Squad"?
  • Bagaimana donat dapat meningkatkan semangat?
  • Apakah resipi Queen Elizabeth untuk scone?

"Apa Memasak, Paman Sam?" menawarkan peluang kepada pengunjung untuk memeriksa surat, buku harian, foto, peta, petisyen, filem, paten, dan proklamasi dari koleksi makanan yang berkaitan dengan Arkib Negara. Daripada pendekatan kronologi tradisional, pameran ini meneroka empat tema luas: Ladang, Kilang, Dapur, dan Jadual.

Ladang- Kerajaan mempunyai kesan yang mendalam terhadap cara ladang dijalankan dan hasilnya. Jabatan Pertanian menjelajahi dunia untuk varietas tanaman baru, meneliti tanaman hibrida, mengedarkan benih kepada petani, dan mengendalikan harga komoditi pertanian. Ketahui bagaimana program dan perundangan mengubah pertanian di Amerika.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Program muzik untuk menyokong Pejabat Pentadbiran Harga yang dilakukan oleh Pete Seeger dan lain-lain.
  • Mug tembakan geng oleo.

Kilang- Usaha pemerintah untuk memastikan keselamatan bekalan makanan industri telah mengubah sifat makanan, kaedah pengeluaran, pelabelan, dan iklan. Kemarahan masyarakat terhadap susu swill, daging tengik, dan teh yang tidak berkualiti menyebabkan Akta Makanan dan Dadah Murni dan FDA. Pengeluar makanan dengan cepat memanfaatkan peraturan baru, menyebut produk mereka sebagai "murni," "diperkaya," dan "tidak diubah." Lihat bagaimana pemerintah merangkumi kemajuan dalam teknologi makanan, melakukan penelitian produksi makanan, dan mendapatkan hak paten untuk beberapa metode mereka.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Surat asli Upton Sinclair kepada Theodore Roosevelt mengenai bahaya industri pembungkus daging.
  • Rekod makmal dan gambar penyelidikan "Poison Squad".

Dapur- Ketika para saintis membuat penemuan mengenai pemakanan, pemerintah berusaha mengubah tabiat makan orang Amerika. Sebilangan besar usaha bertujuan untuk mereformasi rumah tangga melalui pendidikan pemakanan dan kelas memasak.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Resepi Radio Mak Cik Sammy (isteri Paman Sam).
  • "Memasak Memusnahkan Vitamin!" Poster Perang Dunia II.

Jadual- Walaupun banyak percubaannya untuk mengubah diet kita tidak berjaya, pemerintah berjaya mengubah dan menghomogenkan rasa Amerika dengan cara lain. Makanan yang disajikan kepada tentera dan anak-anak sekolah menanamkan kebiasaan dan pilihan makanan yang berterusan hingga kini. Makanan dan gaya menghiburkan Presiden dan Wanita Pertama juga berpengaruh, kerana banyak orang Amerika menulis Rumah Putih untuk resipi dan memasukkan makanan kegemaran Presiden ke dalam makanan keluarga mereka.
Bahagian utama merangkumi:

  • Menu Jacqueline Kennedy untuk makan malam Negara.
  • Resipi cili Sungai Pedernales yang terkenal di Presiden Johnson.

Apa Memasak, Pak Cik Sam?- produk berkaitan - termasuk katalog pameran khas, buku resipi, pakaian, dan pinggan mangkuk - akan dipaparkan di Kedai Arkib. Semua hasil Kedai Arkib menyokong Pengalaman Arkib Negara dan program pendidikan di Arkib Negara.

Arkib Negara terletak di National Mall di Constitution Avenue di 9th Street, NW. Waktu Dewan Pameran Musim Gugur / musim sejuk adalah 10 A.M. - 17:30 setiap hari, kecuali Hari Kesyukuran dan 25 Disember (hingga 14 Mac). Waktu musim bunga / musim panas adalah 10 pagi - 7 malam (15 Mac – Hari Buruh).

Untuk maklumat lebih lanjut mengenai "Apa Memasak Paman Sam?" atau untuk mendapatkan gambar item yang termasuk dalam pameran, hubungi kakitangan Urusan Awam Arkib Negara di talian 202-357-5300.

Halaman ini terakhir dikaji pada 18 April 2019.
Hubungi kami dengan pertanyaan atau komen.


Arkib Negara Membuka "Apa Memasak, Paman Sam?" Pameran Makanan 10 Jun 2011Siaran Akhbar · Selasa, 1 Mac 2011

Tweet yang dicadangkan: Arkib Negara untuk membenarkan makanan di ruang muzium? Hanya sebagai tema pameran baru, tentu saja! "Apa Yang Memasak Paman Sam?" #UncleSamCooks dibuka 10 Jun 2011.

Catatan Facebook yang dicadangkan: Apa Memasak di Arkib Negara? Pameran makanan baru yang enak dibuka pada 10 Jun 2011. Pecah tanah "Apa Yang Memasak Paman Sam?" pameran meneroka hubungan cinta negara, ketakutan, dan obsesi terhadap makanan

Pada hari Jumaat, 10 Jun 2011, Arkib Negara akan melancarkan pameran baru yang enak, Apa Memasak, Pak Cik Sam? Kesan Kerajaan terhadap Diet Amerika. Menggali kisah dan keperibadian di sebalik program dan perundangan yang semakin kompleks yang mempengaruhi apa yang kita makan. Ketahui mengenai usaha, kejayaan, dan kegagalan luar biasa kerajaan Persekutuan untuk mengubah tabiat makan kita. Dari catuan Perang Revolusi hingga pertukaran budaya perang dingin, temukan pelbagai cara makanan telah memenuhi hati dan fikiran orang Amerika dan pemerintah mereka.

Kepemilikan Arkib Negara yang berkaitan dengan makanan secara mengejutkan namun menarik dalam eksplorasi ini mengenai peranan pemerintah dalam pendekatan makanan Amerika. Apa Yang Memasak Pak Cik Sam? adalah percuma dan terbuka untuk umum, dan akan dipamerkan di Galeri Lawrence F. O'Brien dari Bangunan Arkib Nasional di Washington, DC, hingga 3 Januari 2012. Pameran ini dibuat oleh kakitangan pameran Pengalaman Arkib Negara dengan sokongan dari Yayasan Arkib Negara.

The Government’s efforts to inspire, influence, and control what Americans eat have led to unexpected consequences, dismal failures, and life-saving successes. Records in the National Archives trace the origins of the programs and legislation aimed at ensuring that the American food supply is ample, safe, and nutritious. The records also reflect the effects the government has had on our food choices and preferences. At turns comic (blindfolded turkey tasting experiments) and tragic (lab notes on toxic candy), these records reveal the evolution of our beliefs and feelings about food. They convey the desperate voices of depression-era farmers, and explain how the government got into the business of publishing recipes for ham shortcake and teaching housewives to can peaches.

Dig into “What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” to learn the fascinating history behind the government’s involvement with food, and discover answers to the following:

  • What made canned meat, ketchup and candy so dangerous at the time of the Industrial Revolution?
  • Why did Frank Meyer, foreign plant explorer, go from the vast grasslands of Manchuria to the tiger-patrolled mountains of Siberia in search of new foods?
  • What did President Lyndon Johnson serve at White House State dinners?
  • Why were some government volunteers called the “Poison Squad”?
  • How can donuts improve morale?
  • What was Queen Elizabeth’s recipe for scones?

“What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” offers visitors the chance to examine letters, diaries, photos, maps, petitions, films, patents, and proclamations from the food-related collection of the National Archives. Instead of a traditional chronological approach, the exhibition explores four broad themes: Farm, Factory, Kitchen, dan Table.

Farm–Government has had a profound effect on the way farms are run and what they produce. The Department of Agriculture scoured the globe for new plant varieties, researched hybrid crops, distributed seeds to farmers, and controlled the prices of farm commodities. Learn how programs and legislation transformed agriculture in America.
Section highlights include:

  • A musical program in support of the Office of Price Administration performed by Pete Seeger and others.
  • Mug shots of the oleo gang.

Factory–Government’s attempts to ensure the safety of an industrialized food supply have changed the nature of foods, production methods, labeling, and advertising. Public outcry over swill milk, rancid meat, and substandard tea led to the Pure Food and Drug Act and the FDA. Food producers quickly capitalized on new regulations, touting their products as “pure,” “enriched,” and “unadulterated.” See how the government embraced advances in food technologies, performed research on food production, and secured patents for some of their methods.
Section highlights include:

  • Upton Sinclair’s original letter to Theodore Roosevelt on the hazards of the meatpacking industry.
  • Lab records and photographs of the “Poison Squad” research.

Kitchen–As scientists made discoveries about nutrition, the government sought to change the eating habits of Americans. Most efforts aimed to reform the homemaker through nutrition education and cooking classes.
Section highlights include:

  • Aunt Sammy’s (Uncle Sam’s wife’s) Radio Recipes.
  • “Overcooking Destroys Vitamins!” World War II poster.

Table–Although many of its overt attempts to change our diets were unsuccessful, the government did succeed in changing and homogenizing American tastes in other ways. Meals served to soldiers and school children instilled food habits and preferences that persist today. The diets and entertaining style of the Presidents and First Ladies were also influential, as many Americans wrote the White House for recipes and incorporated Presidential favorites into their family meals.
Section highlights include:

  • Jacqueline Kennedy’s menus for State dinners.
  • President Johnson’s famous Pedernales River chili recipe.

What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?–related products—including a special exhibition catalogue, recipe books, apparel, and dishware — will be featured in the Archives Shop. All Archives Shop proceeds support the National Archives Experience and educational programming at the National Archives.

The National Archives is located on the National Mall on Constitution Avenue at 9th Street, NW. Fall/winter Exhibit Hall hours are 10 A.M. – 5:30 PM daily, except Thanksgiving and December 25 (through March 14). Spring/summer hours are 10 AM – 7 PM (March 15–Labor Day).

For more information on "What’s Cooking Uncle Sam?" or to obtain images of items included in the exhibition, call the National Archives Public Affairs staff at 202-357-5300.

This page was last reviewed on April 18, 2019.
Contact us with questions or comments.


National Archives Opens “What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” Food Exhibit June 10, 2011Press Release · Tuesday, March 1, 2011

Suggested Tweet: National Archives to allow food in museum space? Only as theme of new exhibit, of course! "What's Cooking Uncle Sam?" #UncleSamCooks opens June 10, 2011.

Suggested Facebook Post: What’s Cooking at the National Archives? Tasty new exhibit on food opens June 10, 2011. Groundbreaking "What's Cooking Uncle Sam?" exhibit explores nation’s love affair with, fear of, and obsession with food

On Friday, June 10, 2011, the National Archives will unveil a delectable new exhibition, What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam? The Government’s Effect on the American Diet. Unearth the stories and personalities behind the increasingly complex programs and legislation that affect what we eat. Learn about Federal government’s extraordinary efforts, successes, and failures to change our eating habits. From Revolutionary War rations to cold war cultural exchanges, discover the multiple ways that food has occupied the hearts and minds of Americans and their government.

Food-related holdings of the National Archives are surprisingly yet tastefully presented in this exploration of the government’s role in the American approach to food. What’s Cooking Uncle Sam? is free and open to the public, and will be on display in the Lawrence F. O’Brien Gallery of the National Archives Building in Washington, DC, through January 3, 2012. The exhibition was created by the exhibit staff of the National Archives Experience with support from the Foundation for the National Archives.

The Government’s efforts to inspire, influence, and control what Americans eat have led to unexpected consequences, dismal failures, and life-saving successes. Records in the National Archives trace the origins of the programs and legislation aimed at ensuring that the American food supply is ample, safe, and nutritious. The records also reflect the effects the government has had on our food choices and preferences. At turns comic (blindfolded turkey tasting experiments) and tragic (lab notes on toxic candy), these records reveal the evolution of our beliefs and feelings about food. They convey the desperate voices of depression-era farmers, and explain how the government got into the business of publishing recipes for ham shortcake and teaching housewives to can peaches.

Dig into “What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” to learn the fascinating history behind the government’s involvement with food, and discover answers to the following:

  • What made canned meat, ketchup and candy so dangerous at the time of the Industrial Revolution?
  • Why did Frank Meyer, foreign plant explorer, go from the vast grasslands of Manchuria to the tiger-patrolled mountains of Siberia in search of new foods?
  • What did President Lyndon Johnson serve at White House State dinners?
  • Why were some government volunteers called the “Poison Squad”?
  • How can donuts improve morale?
  • What was Queen Elizabeth’s recipe for scones?

“What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” offers visitors the chance to examine letters, diaries, photos, maps, petitions, films, patents, and proclamations from the food-related collection of the National Archives. Instead of a traditional chronological approach, the exhibition explores four broad themes: Farm, Factory, Kitchen, dan Table.

Farm–Government has had a profound effect on the way farms are run and what they produce. The Department of Agriculture scoured the globe for new plant varieties, researched hybrid crops, distributed seeds to farmers, and controlled the prices of farm commodities. Learn how programs and legislation transformed agriculture in America.
Section highlights include:

  • A musical program in support of the Office of Price Administration performed by Pete Seeger and others.
  • Mug shots of the oleo gang.

Factory–Government’s attempts to ensure the safety of an industrialized food supply have changed the nature of foods, production methods, labeling, and advertising. Public outcry over swill milk, rancid meat, and substandard tea led to the Pure Food and Drug Act and the FDA. Food producers quickly capitalized on new regulations, touting their products as “pure,” “enriched,” and “unadulterated.” See how the government embraced advances in food technologies, performed research on food production, and secured patents for some of their methods.
Section highlights include:

  • Upton Sinclair’s original letter to Theodore Roosevelt on the hazards of the meatpacking industry.
  • Lab records and photographs of the “Poison Squad” research.

Kitchen–As scientists made discoveries about nutrition, the government sought to change the eating habits of Americans. Most efforts aimed to reform the homemaker through nutrition education and cooking classes.
Section highlights include:

  • Aunt Sammy’s (Uncle Sam’s wife’s) Radio Recipes.
  • “Overcooking Destroys Vitamins!” World War II poster.

Table–Although many of its overt attempts to change our diets were unsuccessful, the government did succeed in changing and homogenizing American tastes in other ways. Meals served to soldiers and school children instilled food habits and preferences that persist today. The diets and entertaining style of the Presidents and First Ladies were also influential, as many Americans wrote the White House for recipes and incorporated Presidential favorites into their family meals.
Section highlights include:

  • Jacqueline Kennedy’s menus for State dinners.
  • President Johnson’s famous Pedernales River chili recipe.

What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?–related products—including a special exhibition catalogue, recipe books, apparel, and dishware — will be featured in the Archives Shop. All Archives Shop proceeds support the National Archives Experience and educational programming at the National Archives.

The National Archives is located on the National Mall on Constitution Avenue at 9th Street, NW. Fall/winter Exhibit Hall hours are 10 A.M. – 5:30 PM daily, except Thanksgiving and December 25 (through March 14). Spring/summer hours are 10 AM – 7 PM (March 15–Labor Day).

For more information on "What’s Cooking Uncle Sam?" or to obtain images of items included in the exhibition, call the National Archives Public Affairs staff at 202-357-5300.

This page was last reviewed on April 18, 2019.
Contact us with questions or comments.


National Archives Opens “What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” Food Exhibit June 10, 2011Press Release · Tuesday, March 1, 2011

Suggested Tweet: National Archives to allow food in museum space? Only as theme of new exhibit, of course! "What's Cooking Uncle Sam?" #UncleSamCooks opens June 10, 2011.

Suggested Facebook Post: What’s Cooking at the National Archives? Tasty new exhibit on food opens June 10, 2011. Groundbreaking "What's Cooking Uncle Sam?" exhibit explores nation’s love affair with, fear of, and obsession with food

On Friday, June 10, 2011, the National Archives will unveil a delectable new exhibition, What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam? The Government’s Effect on the American Diet. Unearth the stories and personalities behind the increasingly complex programs and legislation that affect what we eat. Learn about Federal government’s extraordinary efforts, successes, and failures to change our eating habits. From Revolutionary War rations to cold war cultural exchanges, discover the multiple ways that food has occupied the hearts and minds of Americans and their government.

Food-related holdings of the National Archives are surprisingly yet tastefully presented in this exploration of the government’s role in the American approach to food. What’s Cooking Uncle Sam? is free and open to the public, and will be on display in the Lawrence F. O’Brien Gallery of the National Archives Building in Washington, DC, through January 3, 2012. The exhibition was created by the exhibit staff of the National Archives Experience with support from the Foundation for the National Archives.

The Government’s efforts to inspire, influence, and control what Americans eat have led to unexpected consequences, dismal failures, and life-saving successes. Records in the National Archives trace the origins of the programs and legislation aimed at ensuring that the American food supply is ample, safe, and nutritious. The records also reflect the effects the government has had on our food choices and preferences. At turns comic (blindfolded turkey tasting experiments) and tragic (lab notes on toxic candy), these records reveal the evolution of our beliefs and feelings about food. They convey the desperate voices of depression-era farmers, and explain how the government got into the business of publishing recipes for ham shortcake and teaching housewives to can peaches.

Dig into “What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” to learn the fascinating history behind the government’s involvement with food, and discover answers to the following:

  • What made canned meat, ketchup and candy so dangerous at the time of the Industrial Revolution?
  • Why did Frank Meyer, foreign plant explorer, go from the vast grasslands of Manchuria to the tiger-patrolled mountains of Siberia in search of new foods?
  • What did President Lyndon Johnson serve at White House State dinners?
  • Why were some government volunteers called the “Poison Squad”?
  • How can donuts improve morale?
  • What was Queen Elizabeth’s recipe for scones?

“What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” offers visitors the chance to examine letters, diaries, photos, maps, petitions, films, patents, and proclamations from the food-related collection of the National Archives. Instead of a traditional chronological approach, the exhibition explores four broad themes: Farm, Factory, Kitchen, dan Table.

Farm–Government has had a profound effect on the way farms are run and what they produce. The Department of Agriculture scoured the globe for new plant varieties, researched hybrid crops, distributed seeds to farmers, and controlled the prices of farm commodities. Learn how programs and legislation transformed agriculture in America.
Section highlights include:

  • A musical program in support of the Office of Price Administration performed by Pete Seeger and others.
  • Mug shots of the oleo gang.

Factory–Government’s attempts to ensure the safety of an industrialized food supply have changed the nature of foods, production methods, labeling, and advertising. Public outcry over swill milk, rancid meat, and substandard tea led to the Pure Food and Drug Act and the FDA. Food producers quickly capitalized on new regulations, touting their products as “pure,” “enriched,” and “unadulterated.” See how the government embraced advances in food technologies, performed research on food production, and secured patents for some of their methods.
Section highlights include:

  • Upton Sinclair’s original letter to Theodore Roosevelt on the hazards of the meatpacking industry.
  • Lab records and photographs of the “Poison Squad” research.

Kitchen–As scientists made discoveries about nutrition, the government sought to change the eating habits of Americans. Most efforts aimed to reform the homemaker through nutrition education and cooking classes.
Section highlights include:

  • Aunt Sammy’s (Uncle Sam’s wife’s) Radio Recipes.
  • “Overcooking Destroys Vitamins!” World War II poster.

Table–Although many of its overt attempts to change our diets were unsuccessful, the government did succeed in changing and homogenizing American tastes in other ways. Meals served to soldiers and school children instilled food habits and preferences that persist today. The diets and entertaining style of the Presidents and First Ladies were also influential, as many Americans wrote the White House for recipes and incorporated Presidential favorites into their family meals.
Section highlights include:

  • Jacqueline Kennedy’s menus for State dinners.
  • President Johnson’s famous Pedernales River chili recipe.

What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?–related products—including a special exhibition catalogue, recipe books, apparel, and dishware — will be featured in the Archives Shop. All Archives Shop proceeds support the National Archives Experience and educational programming at the National Archives.

The National Archives is located on the National Mall on Constitution Avenue at 9th Street, NW. Fall/winter Exhibit Hall hours are 10 A.M. – 5:30 PM daily, except Thanksgiving and December 25 (through March 14). Spring/summer hours are 10 AM – 7 PM (March 15–Labor Day).

For more information on "What’s Cooking Uncle Sam?" or to obtain images of items included in the exhibition, call the National Archives Public Affairs staff at 202-357-5300.

This page was last reviewed on April 18, 2019.
Contact us with questions or comments.


National Archives Opens “What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” Food Exhibit June 10, 2011Press Release · Tuesday, March 1, 2011

Suggested Tweet: National Archives to allow food in museum space? Only as theme of new exhibit, of course! "What's Cooking Uncle Sam?" #UncleSamCooks opens June 10, 2011.

Suggested Facebook Post: What’s Cooking at the National Archives? Tasty new exhibit on food opens June 10, 2011. Groundbreaking "What's Cooking Uncle Sam?" exhibit explores nation’s love affair with, fear of, and obsession with food

On Friday, June 10, 2011, the National Archives will unveil a delectable new exhibition, What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam? The Government’s Effect on the American Diet. Unearth the stories and personalities behind the increasingly complex programs and legislation that affect what we eat. Learn about Federal government’s extraordinary efforts, successes, and failures to change our eating habits. From Revolutionary War rations to cold war cultural exchanges, discover the multiple ways that food has occupied the hearts and minds of Americans and their government.

Food-related holdings of the National Archives are surprisingly yet tastefully presented in this exploration of the government’s role in the American approach to food. What’s Cooking Uncle Sam? is free and open to the public, and will be on display in the Lawrence F. O’Brien Gallery of the National Archives Building in Washington, DC, through January 3, 2012. The exhibition was created by the exhibit staff of the National Archives Experience with support from the Foundation for the National Archives.

The Government’s efforts to inspire, influence, and control what Americans eat have led to unexpected consequences, dismal failures, and life-saving successes. Records in the National Archives trace the origins of the programs and legislation aimed at ensuring that the American food supply is ample, safe, and nutritious. The records also reflect the effects the government has had on our food choices and preferences. At turns comic (blindfolded turkey tasting experiments) and tragic (lab notes on toxic candy), these records reveal the evolution of our beliefs and feelings about food. They convey the desperate voices of depression-era farmers, and explain how the government got into the business of publishing recipes for ham shortcake and teaching housewives to can peaches.

Dig into “What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” to learn the fascinating history behind the government’s involvement with food, and discover answers to the following:

  • What made canned meat, ketchup and candy so dangerous at the time of the Industrial Revolution?
  • Why did Frank Meyer, foreign plant explorer, go from the vast grasslands of Manchuria to the tiger-patrolled mountains of Siberia in search of new foods?
  • What did President Lyndon Johnson serve at White House State dinners?
  • Why were some government volunteers called the “Poison Squad”?
  • How can donuts improve morale?
  • What was Queen Elizabeth’s recipe for scones?

“What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” offers visitors the chance to examine letters, diaries, photos, maps, petitions, films, patents, and proclamations from the food-related collection of the National Archives. Instead of a traditional chronological approach, the exhibition explores four broad themes: Farm, Factory, Kitchen, dan Table.

Farm–Government has had a profound effect on the way farms are run and what they produce. The Department of Agriculture scoured the globe for new plant varieties, researched hybrid crops, distributed seeds to farmers, and controlled the prices of farm commodities. Learn how programs and legislation transformed agriculture in America.
Section highlights include:

  • A musical program in support of the Office of Price Administration performed by Pete Seeger and others.
  • Mug shots of the oleo gang.

Factory–Government’s attempts to ensure the safety of an industrialized food supply have changed the nature of foods, production methods, labeling, and advertising. Public outcry over swill milk, rancid meat, and substandard tea led to the Pure Food and Drug Act and the FDA. Food producers quickly capitalized on new regulations, touting their products as “pure,” “enriched,” and “unadulterated.” See how the government embraced advances in food technologies, performed research on food production, and secured patents for some of their methods.
Section highlights include:

  • Upton Sinclair’s original letter to Theodore Roosevelt on the hazards of the meatpacking industry.
  • Lab records and photographs of the “Poison Squad” research.

Kitchen–As scientists made discoveries about nutrition, the government sought to change the eating habits of Americans. Most efforts aimed to reform the homemaker through nutrition education and cooking classes.
Section highlights include:

  • Aunt Sammy’s (Uncle Sam’s wife’s) Radio Recipes.
  • “Overcooking Destroys Vitamins!” World War II poster.

Table–Although many of its overt attempts to change our diets were unsuccessful, the government did succeed in changing and homogenizing American tastes in other ways. Meals served to soldiers and school children instilled food habits and preferences that persist today. The diets and entertaining style of the Presidents and First Ladies were also influential, as many Americans wrote the White House for recipes and incorporated Presidential favorites into their family meals.
Section highlights include:

  • Jacqueline Kennedy’s menus for State dinners.
  • President Johnson’s famous Pedernales River chili recipe.

What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?–related products—including a special exhibition catalogue, recipe books, apparel, and dishware — will be featured in the Archives Shop. All Archives Shop proceeds support the National Archives Experience and educational programming at the National Archives.

The National Archives is located on the National Mall on Constitution Avenue at 9th Street, NW. Fall/winter Exhibit Hall hours are 10 A.M. – 5:30 PM daily, except Thanksgiving and December 25 (through March 14). Spring/summer hours are 10 AM – 7 PM (March 15–Labor Day).

For more information on "What’s Cooking Uncle Sam?" or to obtain images of items included in the exhibition, call the National Archives Public Affairs staff at 202-357-5300.

This page was last reviewed on April 18, 2019.
Contact us with questions or comments.


National Archives Opens “What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” Food Exhibit June 10, 2011Press Release · Tuesday, March 1, 2011

Suggested Tweet: National Archives to allow food in museum space? Only as theme of new exhibit, of course! "What's Cooking Uncle Sam?" #UncleSamCooks opens June 10, 2011.

Suggested Facebook Post: What’s Cooking at the National Archives? Tasty new exhibit on food opens June 10, 2011. Groundbreaking "What's Cooking Uncle Sam?" exhibit explores nation’s love affair with, fear of, and obsession with food

On Friday, June 10, 2011, the National Archives will unveil a delectable new exhibition, What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam? The Government’s Effect on the American Diet. Unearth the stories and personalities behind the increasingly complex programs and legislation that affect what we eat. Learn about Federal government’s extraordinary efforts, successes, and failures to change our eating habits. From Revolutionary War rations to cold war cultural exchanges, discover the multiple ways that food has occupied the hearts and minds of Americans and their government.

Food-related holdings of the National Archives are surprisingly yet tastefully presented in this exploration of the government’s role in the American approach to food. What’s Cooking Uncle Sam? is free and open to the public, and will be on display in the Lawrence F. O’Brien Gallery of the National Archives Building in Washington, DC, through January 3, 2012. The exhibition was created by the exhibit staff of the National Archives Experience with support from the Foundation for the National Archives.

The Government’s efforts to inspire, influence, and control what Americans eat have led to unexpected consequences, dismal failures, and life-saving successes. Records in the National Archives trace the origins of the programs and legislation aimed at ensuring that the American food supply is ample, safe, and nutritious. The records also reflect the effects the government has had on our food choices and preferences. At turns comic (blindfolded turkey tasting experiments) and tragic (lab notes on toxic candy), these records reveal the evolution of our beliefs and feelings about food. They convey the desperate voices of depression-era farmers, and explain how the government got into the business of publishing recipes for ham shortcake and teaching housewives to can peaches.

Dig into “What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” to learn the fascinating history behind the government’s involvement with food, and discover answers to the following:

  • What made canned meat, ketchup and candy so dangerous at the time of the Industrial Revolution?
  • Why did Frank Meyer, foreign plant explorer, go from the vast grasslands of Manchuria to the tiger-patrolled mountains of Siberia in search of new foods?
  • What did President Lyndon Johnson serve at White House State dinners?
  • Why were some government volunteers called the “Poison Squad”?
  • How can donuts improve morale?
  • What was Queen Elizabeth’s recipe for scones?

“What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” offers visitors the chance to examine letters, diaries, photos, maps, petitions, films, patents, and proclamations from the food-related collection of the National Archives. Instead of a traditional chronological approach, the exhibition explores four broad themes: Farm, Factory, Kitchen, dan Table.

Farm–Government has had a profound effect on the way farms are run and what they produce. The Department of Agriculture scoured the globe for new plant varieties, researched hybrid crops, distributed seeds to farmers, and controlled the prices of farm commodities. Learn how programs and legislation transformed agriculture in America.
Section highlights include:

  • A musical program in support of the Office of Price Administration performed by Pete Seeger and others.
  • Mug shots of the oleo gang.

Factory–Government’s attempts to ensure the safety of an industrialized food supply have changed the nature of foods, production methods, labeling, and advertising. Public outcry over swill milk, rancid meat, and substandard tea led to the Pure Food and Drug Act and the FDA. Food producers quickly capitalized on new regulations, touting their products as “pure,” “enriched,” and “unadulterated.” See how the government embraced advances in food technologies, performed research on food production, and secured patents for some of their methods.
Section highlights include:

  • Upton Sinclair’s original letter to Theodore Roosevelt on the hazards of the meatpacking industry.
  • Lab records and photographs of the “Poison Squad” research.

Kitchen–As scientists made discoveries about nutrition, the government sought to change the eating habits of Americans. Most efforts aimed to reform the homemaker through nutrition education and cooking classes.
Section highlights include:

  • Aunt Sammy’s (Uncle Sam’s wife’s) Radio Recipes.
  • “Overcooking Destroys Vitamins!” World War II poster.

Table–Although many of its overt attempts to change our diets were unsuccessful, the government did succeed in changing and homogenizing American tastes in other ways. Meals served to soldiers and school children instilled food habits and preferences that persist today. The diets and entertaining style of the Presidents and First Ladies were also influential, as many Americans wrote the White House for recipes and incorporated Presidential favorites into their family meals.
Section highlights include:

  • Jacqueline Kennedy’s menus for State dinners.
  • President Johnson’s famous Pedernales River chili recipe.

What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?–related products—including a special exhibition catalogue, recipe books, apparel, and dishware — will be featured in the Archives Shop. All Archives Shop proceeds support the National Archives Experience and educational programming at the National Archives.

The National Archives is located on the National Mall on Constitution Avenue at 9th Street, NW. Fall/winter Exhibit Hall hours are 10 A.M. – 5:30 PM daily, except Thanksgiving and December 25 (through March 14). Spring/summer hours are 10 AM – 7 PM (March 15–Labor Day).

For more information on "What’s Cooking Uncle Sam?" or to obtain images of items included in the exhibition, call the National Archives Public Affairs staff at 202-357-5300.

This page was last reviewed on April 18, 2019.
Contact us with questions or comments.


National Archives Opens “What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” Food Exhibit June 10, 2011Press Release · Tuesday, March 1, 2011

Suggested Tweet: National Archives to allow food in museum space? Only as theme of new exhibit, of course! "What's Cooking Uncle Sam?" #UncleSamCooks opens June 10, 2011.

Suggested Facebook Post: What’s Cooking at the National Archives? Tasty new exhibit on food opens June 10, 2011. Groundbreaking "What's Cooking Uncle Sam?" exhibit explores nation’s love affair with, fear of, and obsession with food

On Friday, June 10, 2011, the National Archives will unveil a delectable new exhibition, What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam? The Government’s Effect on the American Diet. Unearth the stories and personalities behind the increasingly complex programs and legislation that affect what we eat. Learn about Federal government’s extraordinary efforts, successes, and failures to change our eating habits. From Revolutionary War rations to cold war cultural exchanges, discover the multiple ways that food has occupied the hearts and minds of Americans and their government.

Food-related holdings of the National Archives are surprisingly yet tastefully presented in this exploration of the government’s role in the American approach to food. What’s Cooking Uncle Sam? is free and open to the public, and will be on display in the Lawrence F. O’Brien Gallery of the National Archives Building in Washington, DC, through January 3, 2012. The exhibition was created by the exhibit staff of the National Archives Experience with support from the Foundation for the National Archives.

The Government’s efforts to inspire, influence, and control what Americans eat have led to unexpected consequences, dismal failures, and life-saving successes. Records in the National Archives trace the origins of the programs and legislation aimed at ensuring that the American food supply is ample, safe, and nutritious. The records also reflect the effects the government has had on our food choices and preferences. At turns comic (blindfolded turkey tasting experiments) and tragic (lab notes on toxic candy), these records reveal the evolution of our beliefs and feelings about food. They convey the desperate voices of depression-era farmers, and explain how the government got into the business of publishing recipes for ham shortcake and teaching housewives to can peaches.

Dig into “What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” to learn the fascinating history behind the government’s involvement with food, and discover answers to the following:

  • What made canned meat, ketchup and candy so dangerous at the time of the Industrial Revolution?
  • Why did Frank Meyer, foreign plant explorer, go from the vast grasslands of Manchuria to the tiger-patrolled mountains of Siberia in search of new foods?
  • What did President Lyndon Johnson serve at White House State dinners?
  • Why were some government volunteers called the “Poison Squad”?
  • How can donuts improve morale?
  • What was Queen Elizabeth’s recipe for scones?

“What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?” offers visitors the chance to examine letters, diaries, photos, maps, petitions, films, patents, and proclamations from the food-related collection of the National Archives. Instead of a traditional chronological approach, the exhibition explores four broad themes: Farm, Factory, Kitchen, dan Table.

Farm–Government has had a profound effect on the way farms are run and what they produce. The Department of Agriculture scoured the globe for new plant varieties, researched hybrid crops, distributed seeds to farmers, and controlled the prices of farm commodities. Learn how programs and legislation transformed agriculture in America.
Section highlights include:

  • A musical program in support of the Office of Price Administration performed by Pete Seeger and others.
  • Mug shots of the oleo gang.

Factory–Government’s attempts to ensure the safety of an industrialized food supply have changed the nature of foods, production methods, labeling, and advertising. Public outcry over swill milk, rancid meat, and substandard tea led to the Pure Food and Drug Act and the FDA. Food producers quickly capitalized on new regulations, touting their products as “pure,” “enriched,” and “unadulterated.” See how the government embraced advances in food technologies, performed research on food production, and secured patents for some of their methods.
Section highlights include:

  • Upton Sinclair’s original letter to Theodore Roosevelt on the hazards of the meatpacking industry.
  • Lab records and photographs of the “Poison Squad” research.

Kitchen–As scientists made discoveries about nutrition, the government sought to change the eating habits of Americans. Most efforts aimed to reform the homemaker through nutrition education and cooking classes.
Section highlights include:

  • Aunt Sammy’s (Uncle Sam’s wife’s) Radio Recipes.
  • “Overcooking Destroys Vitamins!” World War II poster.

Table–Although many of its overt attempts to change our diets were unsuccessful, the government did succeed in changing and homogenizing American tastes in other ways. Meals served to soldiers and school children instilled food habits and preferences that persist today. The diets and entertaining style of the Presidents and First Ladies were also influential, as many Americans wrote the White House for recipes and incorporated Presidential favorites into their family meals.
Section highlights include:

  • Jacqueline Kennedy’s menus for State dinners.
  • President Johnson’s famous Pedernales River chili recipe.

What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam?–related products—including a special exhibition catalogue, recipe books, apparel, and dishware — will be featured in the Archives Shop. All Archives Shop proceeds support the National Archives Experience and educational programming at the National Archives.

The National Archives is located on the National Mall on Constitution Avenue at 9th Street, NW. Fall/winter Exhibit Hall hours are 10 A.M. – 5:30 PM daily, except Thanksgiving and December 25 (through March 14). Spring/summer hours are 10 AM – 7 PM (March 15–Labor Day).

For more information on "What’s Cooking Uncle Sam?" or to obtain images of items included in the exhibition, call the National Archives Public Affairs staff at 202-357-5300.

This page was last reviewed on April 18, 2019.
Contact us with questions or comments.


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