Egg Breakfast Board - Get Cracking!
News & Events
"get cracking" (rolls eyes) lol
I'm eggcited to announce that an Egg Breakfast Board has just been added to our available recipes.
It can be made with the brand-new Cast iron skillet, requires Cooking: Level 3, and uses Butter:6:Egg:6:Orange:3:Strawberry:8:Sweet_bread:6:Tomato:3
The skillets are now being sold in the Market.
Myriam is currently selling eggs as we await a shipment of laying hens which will allow us all to become poultry farmers should we so choose.
Check out the Recipes tab of Recipes for all of the current recipes.
Cheese has been added to our available recipes. It is made using the Cast iron pot and requires 64 milk & 1 salt. As well as being an ingredient in other recipes, the wheel of cheese can dispense cheese cubes for you to eat.
Check out the Recipes tab of Recipes for all of the current recipes. We've come a long way from that loaf of bread!
What are the social or health benefits of other drinks, like grape juice?
Grape Juice gives you an energy boost of +10 (it's all that sugar!). You can find all the benefits of grape based products listed in the Vineyard tab of Recipes .
Sir Thomas More's account of the murder of the ‘princes in the Tower’ has been treated with varying degrees of scepticism over the past century and a half. More's History of King Richard III is notable, nonetheless, for the way it provides precise circumstantial detail and responsibility for the focal point of the succession crisis of 1483. More's account of those deaths is all the more striking because central to it were several individuals who were still alive at the time of its writing, survivors of the episode and their immediate families. This article explores the identity and experience of those at the heart of the murder story in the context of its creation in the 1510s, especially the man who may well have been the surviving murderer, John Dighton, and Edward and Miles, the prominent royal servant sons of his alleged partner in crime, Miles Forest – and More's contacts with them. In doing so, it sheds some light, if not on the history's absolute veracity, then at least on the first decades of its development in the England of the late fifteenth and early sixteenth centuries, and the implications for historiography and the nature of the contemporary regime.