Museums and Art

Museum of bread in Izmailovo

Museum of bread in Izmailovo

Today we will go to Izmailovo. In 97, the construction of the Izmailovsky Kremlin began here. It was created on the basis of architectural motives of the very palace economy, which was located in these places. Izmailovsky Kremlin is a whole city. Walking along its streets is very interesting, but even better, go to one of the towers. We will take a look at bread museum.

Here you can see all kinds of loaves, rolls, loaves, bagels and not only, because the museum presents a centuries-old history of fishing in our country. The museum presents objects of the peasantry of the 19th century. Naturally, everything was done manually. There are tools such as a plow, a plow, and there are exhibits such as dishes. It sounds like simple, but the dishes are made manually of wood. With this dish, women made dough, and then baked bread.

Scientists believe that for the first time bread appeared on earth about 15 thousand years ago. It is still unknown whether this product was the result of experiments of some ingenious ancient culinary specialist or whether the art of baking appeared by chance. But it’s known that the first type of bread was cakes. They were eaten by the Sumerians and Egyptians.

Bread was also widely known to our distant ancestors, because they grew crops. This can be judged by the finds in the places of settlement of the ancient Slavs. Baking bread in Russia was considered a very honorable thing. Bread played a huge role in people's lives, so many traditions and customs were associated with it.

The museum features printed boards from the 17th to 19th centuries. Tula masters. The history of the gingerbread is well presented in the museum. In the bread museum you can get acquainted not only with the history of this product, but also participate in master classes. Of course, all of them, one way or another, are associated with different types of baking. You will be taught to create pictures from salt dough, which can then decorate your home. Or to make stucco gingerbread, however, in this case, you will not bring any souvenir from the museum home. Because, as a rule, newly-made culinary specialists immediately eat up their works. Such master classes are attended by both small and adult visitors to the museum.

It’s worth visiting the bread museum for any reason, but first of all because its expositions allow us to take a fresh look at this product familiar to us, and to realize how great its value is.


Watch the video: How to make 2,000-year-old-bread (September 2021).