This is a vividly pink, wonderfully tart cranberry applesauce. Makes a great condiment for savory foods such as meat or potato pancakes, and also wonderful when eaten alone. It has no sugar added, thus it is VERY tart (which I love) - If you prefer a sweeter sauce, add 1/2 cup of sugar. I recommend using 1/2 sweet apples (I like Braeburn) and 1/2 tart apples (Granny Smith, for example).
This is excellent, makes a lot, and keeps well. Be sure to follow the directions. I had it go sugary on me once and I believe it was because I tried to mix the water in too fast. Number of servings is difficult to decide - it has so many uses and sometimes I put a tablespoon over ice cream and sometimes I use a cup or more for recipes calling for caramel sauce. But since Zaar makes me pick a number I picked 48.
With both butter and Scotch, this sauce is the real thing! It's infinitely better than the kind you buy in a jar, and it takes only about 10 minutes to make. Serve it over ice cream or over grilled pineapple slices or with both together, or as a dessert waffle topping, along with sliced bananas and chopped walnuts. From "Short and Sweet: 150 Sophisticated Desserts in No Time at All" by Melanie Barnard.
This heavenly sauce is served over vanilla ice cream at Visko's Restaurant, just south of New Orleans in Gretna. It's dangerously addictive. The recipe is supposed to enough for eight servings---I've seen 4 people make it disappear with no trouble at all. Prep time does not include cooling time.
This came from my niece years ago and is the very best sauce I have had. It is thick and chocolaty (if that's a word). It is easy to make and you don't have to worry too much about any lumps because you put it through a sieve when done. It is so creamy. Put some in a pretty jar and give as a gift with an handmade tag.
This yummy sauce goes very well with my Recipe #59337. It's also good on biscuits, and sometimes I pour it over vanilla ice cream ENJOY! Prep time includes time to boil. Serving sizes vary depending on how much you use hehe.. its just an estimate.
While Charlotte aux Pommes (the recipe is posted separately) is often served in France with an apricot sauce, in Normandy, this custard sauce is often what comes with a Charlotte. It is also good over fruit, or in trifles.
Not sure exactly where I got this from, but this recipe has an odd ingredient which makes it a little different than the other marshmallow sauce recipes I've seen. I haven't tried it yet, but I think it would make a lovely ice cream topping this summer.