Naval Traditions: Naval Cookery | World of Warships

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Which famous dishes came from the ’ kitchens? Let’s find out!

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49 Comments:

  1. World of Warships Official Channel

    Which “Naval” dish is your favorite? Let us know:)

  2. Please fix the broken game before making more fun videos. Please and thank you. Cheers.

    • +bry7x7x7 Yeah I know mate, but they should have their priorities straight.

    • +barnzstorm2036 No you don’t understand at all, Nobody that works on WoWs balance or code works on those videos . You don’t let a Janitor perform the work of a Doctor and vice versa

    • You mean the blitz version right?

    • Yey I’m mad about how it crash a lot , but it’s still fun

    • You can’t really throw the animation department into the roll of the coding and balance department, so let them exist as their own thing. Besides, I did quite like this, it’s good to have a bit of fun, and to see that not everyone has a stick up their ass about always being serious.

  3. #yearoftheDD

  4. My father was a baker on a Benson class DDE in WW2.

  5. Must be a lake near the restaurant, because a gold fish would die in salt water.

    Also the galery fine was a invention of the 15th century, the original roman and greek galleys were maned with professional sailors. Otherwise they would not been able to do the favorite ramming tactic of that time.

  6. get the old cv mechanic back pls

  7. Augustuvi Primce dea.V.

    Onigiri is never mean to be eaten with tools, but a generous see-weed-wrap

  8. Small correction. The rowers in ancient Greek navies were actually citizens of the city states and received full payment for their services. It was the Romans who used galley slaves.

    • Sure?
      I am pretty positive that the rowers were slaves (I am Greek so we were taught this at school)

    • This is how I know it as well, the “galley slave” punishment at this time is largely a myth. The last book I read about them (…and so I remember anything : ) was probably in “Ancient Athens on 5 Drachmas a Day”, where I got the impression that being a trireme (or trieres I reckon) rower was a fairly highly regarded profession, even if the payment wasn’t necessarily stellar. Their provisions had probably more to do with what basically everyone else ate as requisition wasn’t an issue (considering that these ships weren’t intended for longer voyages and were as a rule of thumb beached or moored for the night), or whatever does not spoil too fast.
      I mean, I imagine rowing a bloody warship even for a “short” battle requires some serious calories. 🙂

    • +AkosJaccik You are almost fully right. They were not slaves, but they were from the low class.
      And btw it is called trireme, but in Greek it is pronounced trieres

  9. ive been permamently diagnosed ptsd because of getting perma floods/fires in my bimarck by hakuryus

  10. Fun fact, the curry served on IJN ships in World War 2 can still be found in Japan now. There are restaurants that modified it to serve the current appetite but none the less , the japanese curry from the IJN is great

  11. Slaves generally didn’t row Greek (or Roman) galleys. That was the work of freemen. They (convict rowers) were actually a relatively modern invention (a punishment in 17th-century France). I think we owe it to Ben Hur for the depictions of “galley slaves,” but that was a fictional work.

  12. And I always thought Italian navy served only pasta

  13. special ingredient: _salt_

    Abundant in-game. Especially in the North American region.

  14. Well, too bad the Imperial Navy can’t produce a traditional cuisine out of all of its conquering and voyages because our technology is far more advanced that we really don’t have to worry about anything except from eliminating our enemies the way we want to eliminate them. Still, huge respect to all the naval sailors around the universe who has respectable and unique traditions.

  15. NOA_marksman – chipped beef white gravy on toast (English biscuit) or tomato based fried hamburger over toast points was often aboard.

  16. I wonder if the modern British mushy peas were derived from the sailing-era dried-then-boiled peas.

  17. OMG that “The Great Gatsby” reference! Bravo to you sirs and ladies! I thought you the captain was just angry they were serving up his friend. But just turns out he was skipping the bill, lol.

  18. Drink some grog. Grog is watered down rum, spiced with a cinnamon stick. It can be drank hot like cider.

    Unfortunately, in the U.S. Navy. We cannot drink alcohol at sea unless we get a “beer day,” but those are only allowed after being out to sea without any port visits. We called them “steel beach picnics.”

    Ugh! Just heard it! It’s not “onijiri,”. It is a hard “g” sound “onigiri.”

    Anyhow, the social classes STILL exist to this day in the U.S. Navy. Enlisted people sleep on thin mattresses, eat less flavorful food & are not allowed to pass through certain p-ways (hallways) or go up or down certain ladder wells (stairs) due to officers claiming those public spaces as their own.

    If you got caught, they would yell at you & call you a “blue shirt.” It is very much like class warfare.

    Officers have different menus, thicker mattresses (as if they do any work to even deserve having a thicker mattress than the people doing back-breaking work on the deck plates).

    Every time we had general quarters, nearly all the officers would run & hide in safe spaced while we, enlisted, would address ship casualties. Each repair locker would have one officer, but it was alway a junior officer or a warrant officer (former enlisted).

    Honestly, in U.S. Navy officers are worthless, pampered assholes, with the EXCEPTION of pilots, EOD, CB, SEAL or some other type of specialized officers. Line officers are lazy & don’t do what they are supposed to do when something goes awry: accept responsibility for the actions of their subordinates.

    I’ve seen so many line officers throw their subordinates under the bus to save themselves from any blame as a leader.

    SPECWAR, pilots & other specialized officers work side-by-side with enlisted. They can catch a bullet, or otherwise get killed just as easily as the enlisted can, therefore there is a mutual respect with them & their subordinates.

    Anyhow, officers should eat the same food, menu as the enlisted. There should not be separate messes, separate menus & differences in mattresses.

    They use fraternization as their excuse.

    However, on my first ship, our XO, who is a SEAL who no longer could physically perform in the field, was cool as f…! He used to drink with us engineers & deck sailors (I was an engineer before becoming a public affairs specialist) at port calls.

    He HATED being called sir. He would point at you & yell at you, “Don’t call me sir, I work for a living! Call me ‘first.’”

    One night, in home port, he saw me in a bar. I was older (I was 30 at the time) & our personalities “clicked.”

    He came to my corner, sat next to me & told the barkeep “Get him whatever he wants, on me.”

    I said, “That’s OK, first. I got it.”

    He said, “Hell no, you’re drinking with me, tonight.” Then, said, drop the first, out here. My name is Mark. What is yours? I told him my last name which is standard U.S. Navy response. He wanted to know my first name.

    We drank, chilled & talked. It did NOT adversely affect my respect for his position of authority. In fact, it made me respect him more knowing he respected me & didn’t just view me as a mindless, lower-class worker.

    I would have gone to war alongside that guy & fought to protect him as much as I know he would fight to protect me.

    In fact, I felt badly because after I transferred to Ft. Meade for further training, 9/11 happened & my first ship got sent to the Persian Gulf.

    I was sad because I wasn’t with my shipmates. I felt I SHOULD be with them.

    I eventually got sent to war & we kicked off the ILLEGAL invasion of Iraq, but I was at war with a different crew, not the people who I already had established friendships & or working relationships with.

    Anyhow, sorry for the sea stories. I know I went off on a tangent. But, that is what us sailors do, tell sea stories. Well, that & cuss a lot; usually we do both simultaneously.
    😂

    • Thank You mark for your service and your sea story . very interesting that old traditions are still enforce across the oceans . Fare Seas Captain .

  19. WoWs is making us eat crap with that dismal CV rework.

  20. It whould be cool if World Of Warships add the Norwegian WW2 Ships in the game but in premium in low tier because the ships were not so strong in ww2 here is a list over all the ships in the norwegian navy ww2

    1) Cruiser Norge Tier II
    2) Cruiser Tordenskjold Tier I
    3) Destroyer Æger Tier II
    4) Destroyer Gyller Tier I
    5) Destroyer Sleipner Tier III
    6) Destroyer Troll Tier I
    7) Battleship Bjørgvin Tier III

    It will be soo cool to be added to the game The Norway🇳🇴 Tech Tree

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