- Categories:About us
- Time of issue:2020-05-12 00:00:00
The British housekeeper originated in France. Due to the perfection of the service concept in the UK, the tradition of all aspects is also marked with a clear British mark, so it is called "British". After the overthrow of James II in 1688, the British greeted James's son-in-law, the ruling William of the Netherlands, as the King of England, and the relationship between the two countries was particularly close. At that time, many British royal palaces were set up in the Netherlands, and the Netherlands became a British steward. The training site has since become a major export destination for the "British Butler".
The term Bulter originates from the ancient French word bouteillier (wine bottle), and refers to the person who is responsible for bottling wine. Both Bottle and French come from medieval Latin buticula. As another name for buttis, cask is also the predecessor of the English word butt, which means large wooden liquid container.
Middle ages used wine barrels or wooden barrels, not glass bottles. Therefore, the original meaning of buttery (liquor storage room) is not the meaning of butter (liquor), but refers to the place where alcohol is stored. It was only later that the meaning of the word extended to the place where the food was stored. This may be because people misunderstood and accidentally connected the two.
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