[Sca-cooks] weird question - honey fast???
ldyannedubosc at yahoo.com
Sun Aug 10 00:36:53 PDT 2008
I should think that honey would be considered in the same category as milk.
Both are animal products, but not flesh. However, as Master A says, logic
does not always apply. Having been raised Baptist, and having been a Wiccan
sole practitioner for most of my adult life, I know very little about
Catholic dietary restrictions.
Lady Anne du Bosc Known as Mordonna The Cook
Mka Pat Griffin
mka Montgomery, AL
"To stay young requires unceasing cultivation of the ability to unlearn old
falsehoods." From The Notebooks of Lazarus Long by R. A. Heinlein
From: Suey [mailto:lordhunt at gmail.com]
Sent: Friday, August 08, 2008 5:57 PM
To: sca-cooks at lists.ansteorra.org
Subject: [Sca-cooks] weird question - honey fast???
Whoever - Terry Decker - wrote way back in July - but between illnesses
and whatever I have not had a chance to air the question.
> Brears mentions a recipe snip which can be prepared in different versions
for flesh, fish,
> and lent days. The meat day version includes a small amount of honey snip
> My question is, apart from the obvious reality of where honey comes
> from, has anyone run across any specific reference to honey being a
> flesh-day, animal-type product to be avoided on other days? Again,
> obviously that's just what it is, but every so often the logic doesn't
> quite make sense to us, and we can't just assume that it would be
> regarded as forbidden on fish days.
> This is a really interesting question.
> The Orthodox Church considers honey to be a product of animals and
> it during Lent. Whether this is true of the Roman Catholic Church, I have
> no idea.
> IIRC, the Roman Catholic dietary rules are derived from the Benedictine
> Rule, but I haven't found any reference as to how honey is viewed other
> it was used as a common food stuff. Woolgar may have something on it, but
> haven't located much on the meat-fish-Lent issue.
Please enlighten me I cannot not figure how anyone one can fathom honey
as a meat product.
The Archpriest of Hita was not Orthodox!
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