(since 1999)

Home   |   Food Articles   |   FOOD TRIVIA   |   Today in Food History   |   Food History Timeline   |   Recipes   |   Cooking_Tips   |   Food Videos   |   Food Quotes   |   Who’s Who   |   Culinary Schools and Tours   |   Food_Trivia_Quizzes   |   Food Poems   |   Free Magazines   |   Food Festivals & Events



You are here > Home



From Amateur & Basic Cooking Classes to Professional Chef Training & Degrees


See also: Catsup Bottles (also see list of recipes below)


The first record of the word in English was as 'catsup' in 1690; in 1711 the spelling 'ketchup' appeared, and finally in 1730 the spelling 'catsup' appeared.

In the 18th and 19th century, ketchup was a generic term used for various sauces whose only common ingredient was vinegar.

There is more to ketchup than just tomato ketchup. Some of the many varieties that have been popular include lobster, walnut, mushroom, cucumber, cranberry, oyster, lemon, grape, and anchovy.

Some Ketchup Recipes:
· Anchovy Catchup (1851)   · Cabbage Catsup (1904)
· Catsup (1906)   · Cucumber Catsups (1904)
· Grape Catsup (1906)   · Homemade Ketchup
· Lobster Catchup (1851)   · Mushroom Catsup (1904)
· Oyster Catchup (1851)   · Pontac Catsup (1845)
· Sea Catchup (1851)   · Tomato Ketchup (1801)
· Tomato Catsups (1904)   · Tomato Catsup (1906)
· Walnut Ketchup (1841)   · Walnut Catsup (1904)

Heinz ketchup was introduced in 1876 as a "Blessed relief for Mother and the other women in the household!"

Heinz sells more than 50% of the ketchup sold in the U.S.

Unopened bottles of ketchup can be stored for 1 year on a cool, dark, dry shelf.  Tightly covered opened bottles will last a month in a cool, dark, dry place.

Richard Nixon liked ketchup on his cottage cheese.
Tomato Catsup has a high acid content (due to both the tomatoes and vinegar in it) and therefore does not have to be refrigerated after opening. It is safe to store it at room temperature, but it will taste better if kept refrigerated.

Sales of Salsa overtook Ketchup sales in 1991 (in terms of dollar value).



  KAFFIR to KING RANCH   |   Kaffir Lime   |   Kaiser Roll   |   Kaiware   |   Kalamata Olives   |   Kale   |   Kamaboko   |   Kamut   |   Kansas   |   Kansas City Steak   |   Kasha   |   Kasseri Cheese   |   Kava, Kava-Kava   |   Kedgeree   |   Kefir   |   Kellogg's Corn Flakes   |   K..'s Sugar Frosted Flakes   |   Kelp   |   Kentucky   |   Kentucky Coffee Tree   |   Kentucky Fried Chicken   |   Kentucky Ham   |   Kentucky Hot Brown   |   Ketchup   |   Kibbeh   |   Kidney Beans   |   Kielbasa   |   Kim-chee, Kimchi   |   King Crab   |   King Ranch  
  Home   |   About Us & Contact Us   |   Bibliography   |   Food History Articles   |   Free Magazines   |   Food Videos   |   Other Links  

Please feel free to link to any pages of from your website.
For permission to use any of this content please E-mail: [email protected]
All contents are copyright © 1990 - 2018 James T. Ehler and unless otherwise noted.
All rights reserved.  You may copy and use portions of this website for non-commercial, personal use only.
Any other use of these materials without prior written authorization is not very nice and violates the copyright.
Please take the time to request permission. Logo



Popular Pages