Handblown Glass Boston Baked Bean Jar with expanded Daisy and Leaf designs. This glass is turning purple. We purchased this jar from a Quality Antiquor on Prince Edward Island, Canada in 1996 and the seller explained that it was specially made to celebrate the 75th anniversary of Boston Baked Beans. There is no mark or date on the jar. It is a beautiful handblown creation and displays so well. It stands 7 inches tall and is 4 3/4 inches at its widest point. Boston baked beans are a variety of baked beans, typically sweetened with molasses or maple syrup and flavored with salt pork or bacon. Native Americans had made corn bread and baked beans. The Pilgrims at Plymouth Colony learned these recipes in the early 1620s, and likely added barley to the corn meal to invent brown bread. The Triangular Trade of the 1700s helped to make Boston an exporter of rum, of which molasses is an ingredient used in the distillation process. At that time, molasses was added to local baked bean recipes, creating Boston Baked Beans. In colonial New England, baked beans were traditionally cooked on Saturdays and left in the brick ovens overnight. On Sundays, the beans were still hot, allowing people to indulge in a hot meal and still comply with Sabbath restrictions. Brown bread and baked beans were a popular meal on Saturdays and Sundays in Massachusetts until at least the 1930s.
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