They are now eaten more often here, but are definitely not native. Pheasants were not native to North America.
Colonial Thanksgiving – The Inn at the Crossroads
They were first imported in I think grouse was a possible entree, but not pheasant. Having been born and raised in Winchester and Medford , I absolutely love reading anything that centers around Plymouth…the rock, the plantation, their way of life, introduction to the Indians, cooking, recipes…you name it. Thank you for sharing. Additionally, pheasants were not introduced to North America until First thanksgiving, what did the Pilgrims eat.
Where is the menu in this article? Is it the 3 non meat recipes at the end of the articke?
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I feel very passionate about the history of Thanksgiving because the real story is so much more interesting than the popular myth. So, popular myths aside, what can be ruled out of the equation from the English transplants' table? Potatoes—white or sweet—would not have been featured on the table, and neither would sweet corn. Bread-based stuffing was also not made, though the Pilgrims may have used herbs or nuts to stuff birds.
Instead, the table was loaded with native fruits like plums, melons, grapes, and cranberries, plus local vegetables such as leeks, wild onions, beans, Jerusalem artichokes, and squash. English crops such as turnips, cabbage, parsnips, onions, carrots, parsley, sage, rosemary, and thyme might have also been on hand. And for the starring dishes, there were undoubtedly native birds and game as well as the Wampanoag gift of five deer. Fish and shellfish were also likely on the groaning board.