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Adolphe Dugleres' Menu
Menu duglere

Origin

Three Emperors Dinner, 1867

Type

Menu

Effects

Causes people to eat continuously

Downsides

Unless neutralized victims will eat themselves to death

Activation

Holding

Collected by

Warehouse 13

Section

Tantalus-Limos-B15

Aisle

925744-9180

Shelf

267290-7526-245

Date of Collection

11/20/2007

[Source]


OriginEdit

Adolphe Dugleres (1805 - 1884) was a French chef who cooked a banquet for King William I of Prussia. Present at the feast was King William I, Tsar Alexander II of Russia, his son and Prince Otto von Bismarck. Working all night Dugleres brought forth a menu listing sixteen courses and eight wines which took eight hours to serve.

Out of all of the patrons, the most gluttonous one was Tsar Alexander II, who almost destroyed the banquet hall out of anger when foie gras wasn't served. Acting quickly, Dugleres informed him that since it wasn't custom in French cuisine to eat foie gras in June, it wasn't available. Oddly enough the Tsar went from completely enraged to serenely calm in moments, and in that moment it was thought that his menu absorbed the rage and gluttony.

EffectsEdit

The user will be overcome with a feeling to continuously eat any food they can. They don't do this out of extreme hunger but more as an instinct, as if a larger part of their being depended on the psychological comfort and familiarity of food. Eventually the user overindulges and dies from heart attack, high blood pressure or other digestive problems.

TriviaEdit

The meal cost 400 francs per person, which equates to $10,000 a person at 2016 conversion rates.

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