We Tried To Make A 350-Year-Old Ice Cream Recipe

We Tried To Make A 350-Year-Old Ice Cream Recipe

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Credits: https://www.buzzfeed.com/bfmp/videos/66486

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85 Responses

  1. Luke Meme says:

    Like ur own comment to keep the ball rolling

  2. Subscribe Me For No Reason says:

    Im surprised that there was an Ice cream 350 years ago

    • Princxss Vikki says:

      Subscribe Me For No Reason ice cream goes wayyyyyy back

    • Kendra Bodelaire says:

      Ok but I don’t understand why you’re surprised. Ice has been around for a pretty long time, and so has the idea of “desserts/treats”. There were people who were privileged enough to have others invent creative desserts for them throughout all of history, queens and kings from the west, emperors from ancient china, etc.

    • Alpha Lumerio says:

      +Sankhar Lama Tamang using gay as an insult is not only homophobic, but proves that you’re an 11 year old who thinks he looks cool and needs to learn not only does he not look cool but needs to learn his place in the world

    • 552mustang says:

      Alpha Lumerio Heh welcome to reality. Anybodys whos not a moron gen z or late millenial with vocal fry like this video girl grew up using gay in exactly that way. Never change because society tells you to conform. Say f-ck you and do it more. Thats what you weak ass kids these days will never be able to do.

    • Cindy Chai says:

      older than you think

  3. Franz Mendoza says:

    More of this please. like make the meal of jesus or anything old version vs the new version

  4. Rare Mono says:

    I love kiano she’s just so calm

  5. Sieger says:

    If it’s hard just to make the recipe, then it will probably be way harder to actually make the ice cream.

  6. Franz Mendoza says:

    Is it me or she sounds like mariah carey when talking hahahahaha

  7. Rakesh Sharma says:

    It’s not easy to make..I m sure but I don’t know about that 350 years ago there was ice creams were.available…surprised to know about it

  8. Carcaine says:

    Step 1: Write down recipe

    Step 2: Wait 350 years…. boom, 350 year old recipe.

  9. Obese Boi says:


  10. Beagle Bailey says:

    Can you try making stretchy ice cream? I saw that somewhere and it looked really cool

  11. Panyang Panio says:

    most calm video I’ve ever watched in tasty HAHAHAHAHAHA

  12. Rida Ka Kitchen says:

    Unbelievable Thanks i shair my sister and friends

  13. Veil Diamond says:

    Ice cream recipe from the mid 1660’s !~~  This is just amazing !!!

  14. Geri Miller says:

    She did a decent job, but needed to know that flavors get stronger to the taste as liquids cool or freeze since it takes time to develop. This is why it’s best to add less flavor…what seems not flavorful when hot will taste better at room temperature or cold.

    • Rebecca Best says:

      I knew that!! It must mean I am an experienced cook! Good to know! 😝

    • 4ksandknives says:

      Noob. Follow the recipe exactly. The. First time, then. Modify with subsequent attempts…

    • Ana Nouri says:

      Geri Miller
      Ive always thought it was the opposite…that flavors are often more pronounced in hot foods, but the colder the food is, the harder it is to distinguish the flavors. For instance, cold ice cream tastes sweet not not overly so, but if you’ve ever tasted melted ice cream, it’s too sickly sweet to enjoy. But IDK maybe that depends on which flavor it is?

    • JC MmmBrains says:

      Your Correct Ana, Cold foods mute the palette. Easiest example: taste a bottle of wine at room temp vs chilled.
      It’s not that the flavors are getting stronger as the cream gets colder, it’s that it takes a long time for flavors to diffuse through fat (milk/cream). That’s one of the major reasons why recipes will say to chill the ice-cream base overnight before putting it into a machine, or letting cookie batter rest in the fridge: the temperature is for safety, it’s the time frame that’s spreading the flavor.

    • Rebecca Best says:

      Ana Nouri she’s cooking it tho no!! On the heat! That would develop over time then subside as it cools.

  15. koolaidandcereal says:

    These sound like hipster ice cream flavors

  16. Stormy Tube says:

    Ann Fanshawe was an English memoirist and cookery author.
    Born at 25 March 1625, St Olave Hart Street, City of London, United Kingdom and died at 20 January 1680, Ware, Hertfordshire, United Kingdom, married to Sir Richard Fanshawe, 1st Baronet (1644). Daughter of John Harrison, this lady was a talent at her time! She wanted this to be a modern trend of the 1700s but look what ice cream is now. After all, this what you can do is.. mix the blade of mace and orange flower water and BOOM!! I mean like no one really used to read her books THAT MUCH. but wait till 200 years and BOOOOOOOOM! SOMEONE SAYS OK I READ IT ITS A PIECE OF HISTORY.

  17. Œufs says:

    I love orange flower water so much. It’s still used a lot in middle eastern dessert.


    I think if she didn’t put too much orange flower water it would’ve just been a hint of it

    • Panagiotes Koutelidakes says:

      Generally, less is more. It’s kind of ironic that she understood that you can’t take the sugar out but didn’t consider that the same is significantly more relevant with spice, where a tiny difference in quantities can make a perfect recipe practically inedible in some cases.


      Panagiotes Koutelidakes I agree. Every time she added more I kept cringing…. & then at the end when she’s like oh it’s too strong, I was like, well DUH!!!!!!

    • Panagiotes Koutelidakes says:

      +RIVERTHOUGHTS Yeah, that quarter-cup had me going: “NO!”

    • Thanatos says:

      Panagiotes Koutelidakes
      Are you retarded? She kept tasting the fucking cream and the flavour never came.
      She had to dump afucking cup to actually get a hint of it.

  19. west-island kev says:

    I would have appreciated it if you would have religiously followed the original recipe rather than modify the ingredients; so basically you made a new recipe and no longer the 350 year old recipe.

    • Jordan Harrington says:

      I get that

    • rachel snapp says:

      @west-island kev: There were no amounts mentioned in the recipe. Just the names of the ingredients and what to do. It would have been nice if they’d experimented with the recipe a little to pinpoint the ingredient measurements -before- they did it cold for this vid-post.

  20. Sea Prick says:

    Fun fact, 350 years ago, people get their ice from ice merchants, who gets their ice from ice miners who lives in colder areas closer to the poles. So people were using ice that was taken from lakes and rivers, brought in by a ship, sold in big blocks and stored in an ice shed. Having ice in their drink and eating ice cold desserts is a sign of wealth, because ice was a rare item.

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