The Book of Household Management, also produced as Mrs Beeton’s Cookery Book, is an elaborate reference to managing a home in Victorian Britain, revised by Isabella Beeton and first issued as a guidebook in 1861. It had formerly been printed in portions. It was initially titled Beeton’s Book of Household Management, as among the sequels of reference texts produced by her husband, Samuel Beeton. The cookery book was extremely meticulous, in comparison to her first guidebooks. It was drawn with several invariable and shaded dishes. Isabella Mary Mayson Beeton, known better as Mrs Beeton, was a British journalist, editor and author. Her appellation is specially interrelated with her primary book, the 1861 volume Mrs Beeton’s Book of Household Management. She came from London and, after studying in Islington, north London, and Heidelberg, Germany, she got engaged to Samuel Orchart Beeton, a striving publisher and a magazine editor. After her marriage, Isabella started drafting for some of her husband’s authorships, The Englishwoman’s Domestic Magazine. She interpreted French narratives and indited the cookery article, yet all the cooking instructions were copyrighted from other books or directed through the periodical’s booklovers. The Beetons later inaugurated a run of 48-page monthly additions to The Englishwoman’s Domestic Magazine; the 24 parts were printed as a single volume entitled Mrs Beeton’s Book of Household Management in October 1861, which distributed 60,000 replications in just one year. Isabella wrote on a curtailed edition of her guidebook, which was to be entitled The Dictionary of Every-Day Cookery, when she deceased of puerperal fever at 28 years old. She had 4 kids, unfortunately, 2 died at a tender age, and had quite a few miscarriages.