Hares or conynges in fene
Prepared for [event name] on [date]
by [name]

This entry is a re-creation of a recipe from Ancient Cookery [Arundel 334] (England, 1425), entitled "Hares or conynges in fene". [insert a brief description of dish here, possibly including any or all of the following: characteristics of the final dish, when or how it might have been served, and why you selected it]

The Source Recipe
The original text of the recipe is as follows:

Hares or conynges in fene. Take conynges or hares, hilt (Jkin) and wassh hom forthewithe in the brothe of beef, and boyle the self (same) brothe in a pot, and lkym hit wel, and then chop the the hares or the conynges, and cast into the fame pot; and put therto pouder of pepur, and of canel, and onyons mynced of foure, and drawe up chippes of bred that is broun, and put therto, and in the fettynge doune do therto a Iytel vynegur and wyne, and serve hit forthe.

Related Recipes
While interpreting this recipe, I also considered the following recipes that appear to be related:
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[if desired and applicable, add notes here about significant commonalities or differences between the main recipe and any similar ones]

The original recipe calls for the following ingredients: [edit this list as appropriate]


[if desired and applicable, add notes here about the ingredients - if any substitutions were made, explain why - also note what quantities were used for each ingredient and, if possible, why]

canel: Cassia (Cinnamomum cassia - Sold as "cinnamon" in the United States). Possibly cinnamon (Cinnamomum zeylenicum) as well.

[include a paragraph or two describing the steps taken in preparing the recipe - if applicable, describe any differences between the process in the original source and that used in the re-creation, along with the reason for the deviation]

[add any information about any necessary equipment - if applicable, note when the equipment differed from that used in the medieval period, and explain why the original wasn't used]


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Searchable index of "Ancient Cookery [Arundel 334]". Medieval Cookery.
  <http://www.medievalcookery.com/search/display.html?ancie:154>. Accessed on February 27, 2020, 1:21 pm.

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