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text 2020-04-28 04:29
Global Drinking Chocolate Market Size, Share and Manufacture Development Analysis by 2020-2025

This report also researches and evaluates the impact of Covid-19 outbreak on the Drinking Chocolate industry, involving potential opportunity and challenges, drivers and risks. We present the impact assessment of Covid-19 effects on Drinking Chocolate and market growth forecast based on different scenario (optimistic, pessimistic, very optimistic, most likely etc.).

Global Drinking Chocolate Market Overview:

The global Drinking Chocolate market is expected to grow at a significant pace, reports GLOBAL INFO RESEARCH.  Its latest research report, titled [Global Drinking Chocolate Market 2020 by Manufacturers, Regions, Type and Application, Forecast to 2025], offers a unique point of view about the global market.  Analysts believe that the changing consumption patterns are expected to have a great influence on the overall market. For a brief overview of the global Drinking Chocolate market, the research report provides an executive summary. It explains the various factors that form an important element of the market. It includes the definition and the scope of the market with a detailed explanation of the market drivers, opportunities, restraints, and threats.

Global Drinking Chocolate Market: Segmentation

The chapters of segmentation allow the readers to understand the aspects of the market such as its products, available technologies, and applications of the same. These chapters are written in a manner to describe their development over the years and the course they are likely to take in the coming years. The research report also provides insightful information about the emerging trends that are likely to define progress of these segments in the coming years.

Click to view the full report TOC, figure and tables:  https://www.globalinforesearch.com/Global-Drinking-Chocolate_p421876.html

Global Drinking Chocolate Market: Regional Segmentation

For a deeper understanding, the research report includes geographical segmentation of the global Drinking Chocolate market. It provides an evaluation of the volatility of the political scenarios and amends likely to be made to the regulatory structures. This assessment gives an accurate analysis of the regional-wise growth of the global Drinking Chocolate market.

  • The Middle East and Africa (GCC Countries and Egypt)
  • North America (the United States, Mexico, and Canada)
  • South America (Brazil etc.)
  • Europe (Turkey, Germany, Russia UK, Italy, France, etc.)
  • Asia-Pacific (Vietnam, China, Malaysia, Japan, Philippines, Korea, Thailand,  India, Indonesia, and Australia)

Global Drinking Chocolate Market: Research Methodology

The research methodologies used by the analysts play an integral role in the way the publication has been collated. Analysts have used primary and secondary research methodologies to create a comprehensive analysis. For an accurate and precise analysis of the global Drinking Chocolate market, analysts have bottom-up and top-down approaches.

Global Drinking Chocolate Market: Competitive Rivalry

The research report includes an analysis of the competitive landscape present in the global Drinking Chocolate market. It includes an assessment of the existing and upcoming trends that players can invest in. Furthermore, it also includes an evaluation of the financial outlooks of the players and explains the nature of the competition.

Key Players Mentioned in the Global Drinking Chocolate Market Research Report:

The Hershey Company
Mondelez International
The Simply Good Foods Company
Chocoladefabriken Lindt & Sprüngli AG
Starbucks Corporation

Strategic Points Covered in TOC:

Chapter 1: Introduction, market driving force product scope, market risk, market overview, and market opportunities of the global Drinking Chocolate market

Chapter 2: Evaluating the leading manufacturers of the global Drinking Chocolate market which consists of its revenue, sales, and price of the products

Chapter 3: Displaying the competitive nature among key manufacturers, with market share, revenue, and sales

Chapter 4: Presenting global Drinking Chocolate market by regions, market share and with revenue and sales for the projected period

Chapter 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9: To evaluate the market by segments, by countries and by manufacturers with revenue share and sales by key countries in these various regions

For More Information On This Report, Please Visit @  https://www.globalinforesearch.com/Global-Drinking-Chocolate_p421876.html

About Us:

GlobaI Info Research(GIR) is a report publisher, a customer, interest-based suppliers. Is in the best interests of our clients, they determine our every move. At the same time, we have great respect for the views of customers. With the improvement of the quality of our research, we develop custom interdisciplinary and comprehensive solution. For further development, we will do better and better. GlobalInfoResearch will with excellent professional knowledge and experience to carry out all aspects of our business. At the same time, we will thoroughly look for information, to give a more comprehensive development.

Contact US

Global Info Research

E-mail: report@globalinforesearch.com

Tel:  +86-13660489451     00852-58197708(HK)


Website: http://www.globalinforesearch.com










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text 2015-01-15 16:57
Reading in Progress: The Thieves' Opera by Lucy Moore - Coffee Houses and Chocolate Houses
The Thieves' Opera - Lucy Moore

Sometimes I wonder if I'm giving the completely wrong impression of a book because I always focus on the particularly weird or gossipy quotes. Then I move on and continue to quote them. (I realized this could be solved if I'd just finish more of the reviews I keep meaning to get around to writing. Working on that.)


One thing I'm finding in comparing my paper copy of this book to the ebook (oddly still free at Amazon US) is that you miss out on all the great William Hogarth artwork, which really are great illusrations the culture. (You've probably seen them already in history books.) But then they're all easily found online. Examples: A Harlot's Progress and A Rake's Progress. Each of those Wikipedia pages shows the series of paintings/prints and describes what's going on - there's an entire life story in each. (I'd never had seen the full set this nicely until the internet came along. Great description/explanations too.)


Anyway, time for a juicy quote!


p 93:

Coffee-houses and particularly taverns were primarily frequented by men. Ladies might go to chocolate-houses during the day, but only women careless of their reputations would go to taverns. Many doubled as whore-houses or, at the least, venues for soliciting, marked by subtle signals that would have been blatantly obvious to the initiated. The ‘Sign of the Star’ outside a coffee-house was said to indicate ‘every lewd purpose’. Cesar de Saussure discovered that many coffee-houses were also ‘Temples of Venus. You can easily recognize the latter because they frequently have as sign a woman’s arm or hand holding a coffee-pot.’ The evidence in court of one Susan Brockway shows how taverns might be used:

"This man took us to the tavern and offered us a crown apiece to strip ourselves naked, and show him postures. He gave Mary Gardner money to fetch a penny-worth of rods, for him to whip us across the room, and make us good girls; and then for us to whip him to make him a good boy: but we told him it was neither a proper time nor place for any such thing, for it was Sunday night, and others might over-look us in the room we were in."

This isn't the first history book noting why women didn't go to taverns or to many places at night (without multiple escorts, not just with one dude or maid) - the reasons to avoid them were extremely good and as much about safety as propriety. So another bad romance trope: heroine goes off to tavern at night, alone, for some adventurous reason because she's rebellious and all. This happens way too often with characters that aren't supposed to be dumb as a post. But then, that's fiction. (I think the main reason I quibble is because not enough of us are aware of what incredibly cloistered, dull and dangerous lives women had at this time.)


Here's an example of how history books like this get me into trouble with the memory space on my ereader. After reading that quote from Cesar de Saussure I was curious - a quick google and I find:


A foreign view of England in the reigns of George I and George II : The letters of Monsieur Cesar de Saussure to his family; translated and edited by Madame Van Muyden (1902)

Internet Archive link (read online or download ebook) - if you follow the Open Library link on that page you can email a copy to your kindle. No idea how interesting it is - haven't read any of it yet.


Again, this is how I add SO much stuff to my ereader. I try to make myself read some of these books before downloading as a lot of them only seem to have interesting portions and then go into dull patches.


Meanwhile - chocolate. I always have a great time reading about drinking chocolate - and I have to remind myself it'd be nothing like the hot chocolate that I'm used to. A bit of fun history about drinking chocolate:

The surprising history of London's lost chocolate houses

In Georgian times, London's decadent chocolate houses were unexpected bastions of rowdy behaviour and aristocratic disorder

Dr Matthew Green, The Telegraph UK, 13 Dec 2013


"...For a city with little tradition of hot drinks (coffee had only arrived five years earlier), chocolate was an alien, suspect substance drunk associated with popery and idleness (i.e. France and Spain); a market had to be generated. Within the next decade, a slew of pamphlets appeared proclaiming the miraculous, panacean qualities of the new drink, which would boost fertility, cure consumption, alleviate indigestion and reverse ageing: a mere lick, it was said, would ‘make old women young and fresh, create new motions of the flesh’. For Samuel Pepys, chocolate was the perfect cure for a hangover, relieving his ‘sad head’ and ‘imbecilic stomach’ the day after Charles II’s bacchanalian coronation. The commonest claim, however — one inherited from the Aztecs and still perpetuated by chocolate companies the world over today — was that chocolate was a supremely powerful aphrodisiac. "

Ah marketing. Never does change much, huh?


Couldn't seem to find an article about what specifically differentiated a coffee house from a chocolate house - but I expect that was completely up to whichever product was selling better and where the shop was located.

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