Kiple and Kriemhild Conee Ornelas [Cambridge University Press: Cambridge] 2000, Volume Two (p. Information is grouped by food type: meat, bread, milk, cheese, corn (grain), butter, drinks.
1217-8) [NOTE: page 1217 contains a summary of foods known in the British Isles prior to the Celts. Lucas, Gwerin: A Half-Yearly Journal of Folk Life, Volume III, No. This scholarly article is not available via the Internet or academic databases.
Both methods became easier after the introduction of metal utensils.
Bronze, known in Britain from introduction the middle of the second millennium BC, was for a long time used sparingly for weapons, knives or jewelry.
They were even more hygienic, for they could be cleaned with sand or ask and water more thoroughly than earthenware pots." ---Food and Drink in Britain From the Stone Age to the 19th Century, C. 67) [NOTE: This book is an excellent source for your project.
It is arranged by general food group (cereals, breads, meats, vegetables, etc.) and then by time period.
They refused to eat the wild horses and instead tamed them for riding and for drawing wagons and chariots.
The Celts made an unhopped beer from barley and wheat, first allowing the grain to germinate, then stopping this process with heat and allowing it to ferment.
Finally, they also imported wine and, later, began to grow vines themselves." ---Cambridge World History of Food, Kenneth F.
The Celts also tilled the soil so successfully that they exported grain to many parts of Europe.
In Britain, they built underground grain storage silos.