By Erika Janik
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Additional resources for Apple: A Global History
Unique fruits and improved horticultural skills were eagerly brought back to Rome along the Silk Road trade routes connecting Rome to China. Among the fruits introduced to Rome were sweet cherries, peaches, apricots and oranges. Italy became one vast orchard, so much so that the fruit trees even had their own deity, the goddess Pomona. Bust of Athena rising from the ground grasping an apple in her left hand, attributed to the Bowdoin Painter, 480–440 BCE Orchards, vineyards and olive groves offered wealthy Romans a quiet refuge from frenetic city life.
Bust of Athena rising from the ground grasping an apple in her left hand, attributed to the Bowdoin Painter, 480–440 BCE Orchards, vineyards and olive groves offered wealthy Romans a quiet refuge from frenetic city life. Gardens provided their owners a little piece of paradise and no garden was complete without apple trees. The Romans had more varieties of apples in cultivation than any other fruit and considered the apple a luxury item. According to Pliny the Elder, the Romans cultivated 23 different varieties of apples.
Roman orchards in Britain did not often survive the withdrawal of the legions and the influx of Jutes, Angles and Saxons from northern Germany. In France, the invading Franks showed concern for the orchards but not so much for the finer points of cultivating the highest quality apples. As a result, many varieties and horticultural skills went into decline and could have been lost altogether had it not been for the orcharding traditions of the Christian and Islamic faiths. Jacobus de Cessolis, Liber de Scacchis, a 13th-century book.
Apple: A Global History by Erika Janik