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As time and technology progressed, so did the art of confectionery.
The English word "candy" derives from Arabic "qandi," meaning something made with sugar.
But it was the discovery of milk chocolate in Switzerland in 1875 that made the American candy bar such a phenomenon of the late nineteenth century." ---Encyclopedia of American Food and Drink, John F. 54-5) [NOTE: This source has much more information than can be paraphrased. It also contains separate entries for specific types of candies.] Recommended reading The general concensus of newspaper articles and Web sites place the origin of "sponge candy" in upstate New York. We find much information about the current product but scant details regarding the history of the recipe.
Many sources (including company Web sites) vaguely date the recipe in the 1940s. Apparently this product (or similar products) is known in other parts of the country by different names: fairy candy, fairy food, sea foam, angel food and honeycomb toffee.
One of "signature" ingredients in sponge candy is baking soda.
This ingredient is generally omitted from the other recipes.
"Those who know about it come in with mouths watering, cast their gaze across the rows of chocolate creams and molds to see if they'll taste any today.
You see, to get sponge candy at Stone Brothers Home Made Candies, conditions have to be jsut right. Makes about 35 pieces." ---Ideals Candy Cookbook, Mildred Brand [Ideals Publishing: Nashville TN] 1979 (p. a food rich in sugar as a: candied or crystallized fruit b. The primary definition is a concessionaire hawking sweets on trains, circuses, state fairs, and movie theatres.
At the height of the Middle Ages sweetmeats reappeared, on the tables of the wealthy at first...While whipping up a batch shortly before Christmas, Stone's owner...said, "Some people comapre the taste to malted milk balls, but it's not quite like that... Without stirring, cook over medium heat to 300 degrees F. This word, still not entirely obsolete, was in common use for over 400 years to the end of the nineteenth century. Were they, in fact, set up to emulate traditional butcher shops selling novel "meat" shaped confections? Reply: September 19, 2004 - Here's what Joe Mc Kennon has to say about it in Circus Lingo - "Candy Butcher: Concession salesman who sells concession items on the circus seats before and during a performance.Stachowicz and candymaker Tom Wall make 1,000 pounds of sponge candy from early November through April. Gradually lower heat as mixture thickens to prevent scorching. The suffix-meat has an archaic meaning of food in the widest sense (surviving in the phrase 'meat and drink'), so sweetmeat simply means a sweet food... Or were "Candy Butcher" shops simply capitalizing on a popular phrase, selling penny candy of all sorts? Concessioner, butcher, September 19, 2004 - I have a question as to why a concessioner is called a butcher, at the circus. The story is that the first person to do this was the animal meat butcher on the Old John Robinson Show sometime before the Civil War.Food historians propose the first sweets were consumed as a sort of medical treatment for digestive troubles.Today's cough drops and peppermint sticks descend from this tradition.