A colonial English woman prepares pompion (pumpkin) by the fireside at the Plimoth Plantation in Plymouth, Mass. The pumpkin would have been stewed. It was a staple, along with squash, of the Pilgrims and the Wampanoag tribe, and likely would have part of the Thanksgiving feast for 150 at the settlement in 1621.
A colonial English woman prepares pompion (pumpkin) by the fireside at the Plimoth Plantation in Plymouth, Mass. The pumpkin would have been stewed. It was a staple, along with squash, of the Pilgrims and the Wampanoag tribe, and likely would have part of the Thanksgiving feast for 150 at the settlement in 1621. AP
A colonial English woman prepares pompion (pumpkin) by the fireside at the Plimoth Plantation in Plymouth, Mass. The pumpkin would have been stewed. It was a staple, along with squash, of the Pilgrims and the Wampanoag tribe, and likely would have part of the Thanksgiving feast for 150 at the settlement in 1621. AP
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Turkey took backseat to other fowl and food at first Thanksgiving

November 22, 2016 07:00 AM